This video tutorial is in the Education category which will show you how to evaluate a line integral along a straight line segment using the definition of the line integral. This video evaluates a line integral along a straight line segment using a parametric representation of the curve (using a vector representation of the line segment) and then integrating. A vector representation of a line that starts at r0 and ends at r1 is r(t) = (1t)r0 + tr1 where t is greater than equal to 0 and lesser than equal to 1. You have to watch the video for further steps as it will not make sense without the demonstration.
 Hot
 Latest

How To: Calculate Faster Than a Calculator

How To: Remember "greater than" & "less than" symbols

How To: Calculate percent composition for chemistry

How To: Be a human calculator

How To: Simplify cube roots

How To: Simplify Square and Cube Roots

How To: Find the Percent Given Two Numbers

How To: Find a number given Its percent

How To: Find the volume of a sphere with radius r

How To: Convert Fahrenheit to Celsius with a formula

How To: Find the area & perimeter of triangles & squares

How To: Find extra points for a parabola (quadractic equation)

How To: Find a slope of a straight line with: Ax + By + C = 0

How To: Calculate the area of a parallelogram

How To: Calculate the area of complex shapes

How To: Convert temperature using y = mx + b

How To: Find the slope of a line given 2 points with fractions

How To: Use the Pythagorean Formula to find a missing side

How To: Figure out the domain & range of a piecewise function

How To: Factor a trinomial with negative leading coefficient

How To: Calculate Faster Than a Calculator

How To: Remember "greater than" & "less than" symbols

How To: Calculate percent composition for chemistry

How To: Be a human calculator

How To: Simplify cube roots

How To: Simplify Square and Cube Roots

How To: Find the Percent Given Two Numbers

How To: Find a number given Its percent

How To: Find the volume of a sphere with radius r

How To: Convert Fahrenheit to Celsius with a formula

How To: Find the area & perimeter of triangles & squares

How To: Find extra points for a parabola (quadractic equation)

How To: Find a slope of a straight line with: Ax + By + C = 0

How To: Calculate the area of a parallelogram

How To: Calculate the area of complex shapes

How To: Convert temperature using y = mx + b

How To: Find the slope of a line given 2 points with fractions

How To: Use the Pythagorean Formula to find a missing side

How To: Figure out the domain & range of a piecewise function

How To: Factor a trinomial with negative leading coefficient
1 Comment
why on earth are the values of t 0<t<1???? Are they always between 0 and 1?
I can't find an answer to this question anywhere.
Share Your Thoughts