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how to find the general solution: dP/dt=kP cos(rt-v)^2 k, r and v are positive constants

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Separation of variables is needed.
Put the problem in this form and the integrate both sides. \[g(p) dp=f(t) dt \]
You can picture those k, r , and v's being like 1,2, and 3's. They are just constants. You need your P's together and your t's together. I don't care and you shouldn't care where this puts the constants.

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Other answers:

You can actually leave k on the side it is on or divide both sides by k. It doesn't matter.
this is what I got: \[P=\exp(\frac{ k }{ 2r }\sin(2rt-2v)+\frac{ kt }{ 2 })\] However, this is what I should be getting according to the answer n my tutorial: \[P=\exp((\frac{ k }{ 2r }\sin(2rt-2v)+\frac{ kt }{ 2 }\]\[+\frac{ k }{ 2r }\sin(2v))\]
I don't get where the last bit came from
So did you set if up like I told you to?
And then integrate?
\[\frac{1}{p} dp=k \cos^2(rt-v) dt\]
\[\ln|p|=k \int\limits_{}^{} \frac{1}{2}(\cos(2[rt-v]+1) dt\]
yeah that's what I did
i'm just not getting the last bit k/2r sin(2v)
help needed urgently!!!
dP/dt=kP cos(rt-v)^2 dP/P=kcos(rt-v)^2dt ln(P)=(k/3r)cos(rt-v)^3 check with taking the Derivative with chain rule P=C1EXP[(k/3r)cos(rt-v)^3

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