anonymous
  • anonymous
Write a DE in the form dy/dt=ay+b ;y=2/3 t->0 1) dy/dt=a(y+b/a) 2)dy/(y+b/a)=a dt I understand why it integrates as but do not understand why the there is a -ln(c) and not +c on both sids. 3)ln(y+b/a)-ln(c)=a*t
Differential Equations
  • Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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SOLVED
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schrodinger
  • schrodinger
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Loser66
  • Loser66
Can you take a snapshot of the original problem?
freckles
  • freckles
minus ln(c) is still subtract a constant why can't it take this form?
phi
  • phi
first , if you have +c1 and +c2 on both sides, you can combine them into , for example, +c2-c1 and rename that as C (an arbitrary constant) so people usually put the +C on only one side

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anonymous
  • anonymous
Why is it ln(c). It does not seem very intuitive.
freckles
  • freckles
I think they wrote the constant as ln(c) so they can write the left hand side as one term
freckles
  • freckles
\[\ln(y+\frac{b}{a})-\ln(c) = \ln(\frac{y+\frac{b}{a}}{c})\]
phi
  • phi
second, ln(C) is also arbitrary. they are doing that because usually what we do is ln y = x + C make each side the exponent of e y = e^(x+C) y= e^C * e^x and e^C is renamed an arbitrary constant , A (for example) y = A e^x
anonymous
  • anonymous
Oh ok!!!
phi
  • phi
the idea is if you use ln(C) rather than c you can do some algebra, and simplify the answer
anonymous
  • anonymous
I thought there was some hidden rule
anonymous
  • anonymous
That is just something that you have to train yourself to see?!
anonymous
  • anonymous
is ln(c) more of a substitute for C so that you can simplify easier?
freckles
  • freckles
yes the C took on the form ln(c) just to write things prettier like
anonymous
  • anonymous
THANK YOU EVERYONE!!!

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