Simple Indefinite Integrals

\n"}, "variablesTest": {"maxRuns": 100, "condition": ""}, "contributors": [{"name": "Clodagh Carroll", "profile_url": "https://numbas.mathcentre.ac.uk/accounts/profile/384/"}, {"name": "Violeta CIT", "profile_url": "https://numbas.mathcentre.ac.uk/accounts/profile/1030/"}], "type": "question", "advice": "Indefinite Integrals

", "ungrouped_variables": ["a", "c", "b", "d", "f"], "extensions": [], "rulesets": {}, "functions": {}, "parts": [{"checkVariableNames": false, "variableReplacementStrategy": "originalfirst", "customMarkingAlgorithm": "malrules:\n [\n [\"1/6x^(3/2)-6/7x^(7/2)\",\"Don't forget the constant of integration!\"],\n [\"1/6x^(3/2)-2(x^5)^(3/2)+C\", \"Check the second term again. Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"1/6x^(3/2)-2(x^5)^(3/2)\", \"Check the second term again. Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"1/4x^(1/2)-2(x^5)^(3/2)\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"1/4x^(1/2)-2(x^5)^(3/2)+C\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"1/4x^(1/2)-9/2(x^5)^(3/2)\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"1/4x^(1/2)-9/2(x^5)^(3/2)+C\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"1/4x^(1/2)-6/7x^(7/2)\", \"You need to look at the first term again. $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated.\"],\n [\"1/4x^(1/2)-6/7x^(7/2)+C\", \"You need to look at the first term again. $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated.\"],\n [\"1/4x^(1/2)-21/2x^(7/2)\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{7}{2}$...\"],\n [\"1/4x^(1/2)-21/2x^(7/2)+C\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{7}{2}$...\"],\n [\"1/2x^(1/2)-2(x^5)^(3/2)\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"1/2x^(1/2)-2(x^5)^(3/2)+C\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"1/2x^(1/2)-9/2(x^5)^(3/2)\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"1/2x^(1/2)-9/2(x^5)^(3/2)+C\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"1/2x^(1/2)-6/7x^(7/2)\", \"You need to look at the first term again. $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated.\"],\n [\"1/2x^(1/2)-6/7x^(7/2)+C\", \"You need to look at the first term again. $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated.\"],\n [\"1/2x^(1/2)-21/2x^(7/2)\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{7}{2}$...\"],\n [\"1/2x^(1/2)-21/2x^(7/2)+C\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: $\\\\sqrt{x}=x^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ but this has not actually been integrated. Second term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{7}{2}$...\"],\n [\"3/8x^(3/2)-2(x^5)^(3/2)\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{3}{2}$. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"3/8x^(3/2)-2(x^5)^(3/2)+C\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{3}{2}$. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"3/8x^(3/2)-9/2(x^5)^(3/2)\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{3}{2}$. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"3/8x^(3/2)-9/2(x^5)^(3/2)+C\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{3}{2}$. Second term: Try to write the power on the $x$ as a single power rather than $(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}$ before integrating. Remember, if the powers are side by side, multiply them: $\\\\sqrt{x^5}=(x^5)^{\\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{5 \\\\times \\\\frac{1}{2}}=x^{\\\\frac{5}{2}}$.\"],\n [\"3/8x^(3/2)-6/7x^(7/2)\", \"You need to look at the first term again. It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{3}{2}$.\"],\n [\"3/8x^(3/2)-6/7x^(7/2)+C\", \"You need to look at the first term again. It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{3}{2}$.\"],\n [\"3/8x^(3/2)-21/2x^(7/2)\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{3}{2}$. Second term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{7}{2}$...\"],\n [\"3/8x^(3/2)-21/2x^(7/2)+C\", \"You need to look at both terms again. First term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{3}{2}$. Second term: It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{7}{2}$...\"],\n [\"1/6x^(3/2)-21/2x^(7/2)\", \"You need to look at the second term again. It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{7}{2}$...\"],\n [\"1/6x^(3/2)-21/2x^(7/2)+C\", \"You need to look at the second term again. It looks like you have multiplied by the new power of $\\\\frac{7}{2}$...\"]\n ]\n\n\nparsed_malrules: \n map(\n [\"expr\":parse(x[0]),\"feedback\":x[1]],\n x,\n malrules\n )\n\nagree_malrules (Do the student's answer and the expected answer agree on each of the sets of variable values?):\n map(\n len(filter(not x ,x,map(\n try(\n resultsEqual(unset(question_definitions,eval(studentexpr,vars)),unset(question_definitions,eval(malrule[\"expr\"],vars)),settings[\"checkingType\"],settings[\"checkingAccuracy\"]),\n message,\n false\n ),\n vars,\n vset\n )))Solve the following indefinite integrals, using $C$ to represent an unknown constant.

", "preamble": {"css": "", "js": ""}, "tags": []}], "pickingStrategy": "all-ordered"}], "contributors": [{"name": "Clodagh Carroll", "profile_url": "https://numbas.mathcentre.ac.uk/accounts/profile/384/"}, {"name": "Violeta CIT", "profile_url": "https://numbas.mathcentre.ac.uk/accounts/profile/1030/"}]}