Other's Responses

He didn't have to add a constant, since it is a defined integral

I wish I understood these comments (:

question for the people who actually understand that question, is that shit actually usefull to know in your day to day life? i would find batman drawing skills more usefull personally.

You don't need a constant if you're integrating a definite integral. He's integrating a function that's defined from zero to bat, therefore the constant is already defined within bounds of integration.

using the variable you're differentiating with respect to in the boundaries of the integral, 5, assuming man is not a function of bat, integrating bat*man would give you man*((bat^2)/2) which when evaluated between 'bat' and 0 would give you still man*((bat^2)/2. which gives you one half of a bat squared man, not simply a man. differentiating bat*man with respect to bat however would give you just one man which would equate to bruce wayne.

lol batman

Half of these teachers need to go back to English class. Honestly, apostrophes are NOT that hard to use properly.

Whoever think Batman Drawing skills are more important than the question do not know that they would be talking about this in real social gatherings only if many people at Intel did not have these skills.

should have been integral of wayne from 0 to bat is batman

Very good. So, spiderman.....

Why is the upper limit of integration, the same as the variable of integration?

Actually, d/dBatSignal(BruceWayne)=Batman. That's the first fundamental theorem of calculus. Furthermore, Batman =/= Bat Signal. You'll notice, however, that the same logo is on his chest. I'm going to assume that it's something like BatSignal^(1/BatSignal) or something like that. You'd probably have to use L'Hopital's Rule or something anyway.

lmao integration. Batman to Bruce Wayne xDDDDDD

O.o AGGH STOOOP WITH THE FREAKY LANGUAGE!!11eleven!!!1!1

You can't have the variable of integration in the bounds. He should have set up a dummy variable, like (batsignal)_1 or something like that.

it's? its.

Actually, it's an improper integral. Batman's awesomeness is infinite...

dont click at the link of "very good resourse:" its a virus oder at least NOT A SITE THAT YOU WANT TO OPEN! jesus christ fuck this idiots

it's? its.

Batman sucks and is not a superhero!!!

he actually does need a constant during the use of the fundamental theorem of calculus although in the final answer he could be construed as a correct since the constants cancel we are not using numbers therefore he would need to show the subtraction of the variable constants(ensuring no loss of data due to imaginary numbers)

That would equal one

The answer is '1'

FAIL incorrect apostrophe in the "it's"

lolz. forgot the +c

who is the dumbass that came up with the problem and formula.

Batman is stronger than math, apparently...

This was a Temple Engineering Student and I know this because I was in this class. The teacher hung this answer up all over the building. As the commecials say, 'We could've gone anywhere but we chose Temple'

nnananananannana BATMAN!!

THIS IS AWESOME!

Am I the only one pissed off by the fact that the teacher used 'it's' instead of 'its' ...? Teacher fail.

"question for the people who actually understand that question, is that shit actually usefull to know in your day to day life? i would find batman drawing skills more usefull personally." I really hope you're still in high school. As for the question: Very. Mechanical engineer.

OH SHI I WAS JUST LEARNING INTEGRALS THIS WEEK LAL

yup.

He can't use the same variable in the limit and in the measure, that just doesn't make sense. What an idiot.

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA  Batman!

Lol

Hmm, I would think you'd have to integrate Bruce Wayne to get Batman, since you add a "power" when integrating ;D

d/dbat(Batman)=Wayne

Did this on my calc test, actually got a point for it.

If this kid even understoodthe basics of integration it would be integral over Bruce Wayne from 0 to Bat logo, in order to become Batman. The d(Bat) is essentially multpilying the integrand (Bruce Wayne) over the entirety of the Bat suit (The summation from 0 to Bat) in order for the Bat suit to be attached to him, thereby becoming the Batman.

I guess the derivative of Clark Kent is batman, then.
He didn't have to add a constant, since it is a defined integral