Calculus is the study
of how things change.

In
differentiation we are finding a derivative i.e. slope of tangent to the curve
i.e how the curve changes at different points for a given function

In
integration we are finding a original function whose derivative or slope of the
tangent or change at different points is known

Slopes
of curves is also can be considered as rate of change at different cases. This
is called instantaneous change. Derivative of a curves tell us the instantaneous rate of change of a curve.

A curvy function changes
at different rates throughout its domain—sometimes it’s increasing quickly and the
tangent line is steep (causing a high-valued derivative). At other places the
curve may be increasing shallowly or even decreasing, causing the derivative to
be small or negative, respectively.

Look
at the graph of *f*(*x*) in Figure

**If instantaneous change is given
to find the original state we need to integrate.**

**To find the change at different
points we need to differentiate.**

Calculus
analyses things that change, and physics is much concerned with changes. For
physics, you'll need at least some of the simplest and most important concepts
from calculus.

**A
typical course in calculus covers the following topics:**
1**. How to find the instantaneous change (called the
"derivative") of various functions. (The process of doing so is
called ****"differentiation"**.)
2. How to use
derivatives to solve various kinds of problems.
3. **How to go back from the derivative of a function to the function
itself. (This process is called ****"integration"**.)
4. Study of detailed
methods for integrating functions of certain kinds.
5. How to use
integration to solve various geometric problems, such as computations of areas
and volumes of certain regions.
We know
how to find the derivative of a function by different methods, Now we are going
back in integration.

and we need to know the function this derivative
came from, then we "undo" the differentiation process. (Think:
"What would I have to differentiate to get this result?")

*y*=*x*^{2} is ONE antiderivative of dy/dx =2x

There are infinitely many other antiderivatives
which would also work, for example:

*y*=*x*^{2}+4

*y*=*x*^{2}+*Ï€*

*y*=*x*^{2}+27.3

In general, we say *y*=*x*^{2}+*K*
is the **indefinite integral** of 2x. The number *K* is called the **constant
of integration**.

**Note:** Most math
text books use *C* for the constant of integration, but for questions
involving electrical engineering, we prefer to write "+*K*",
since *C* is normally used for **capacitance** and it can get
confusing.

**Notation for
the Indefinite Integral **

We write: ∫2x
*dx*=*x*^{2}+*K* and say in words:

"The integral of 2x with respect to *x*
equals *x*^{2} + *K*."

###
__The Integral Sign__

The

∫
sign is an elongated "S", standing for "sum". (In old
German, and English, "s" was often written using this elongated
shape.) Later we will see that the integral is the

**sum** of the areas of
infinitesimally thin rectangles.

∑
is the symbol for "sum". It can be used for finite or infinite sums.

∫
is the symbol for the sum of an infinite number of infinitely small areas (or
other variables).

This "long s" notation was introduced by Leibniz when he developed
the concepts of integration.

**GEOMETRICAL INTERPRETATION OF
INDEFINITE INTEGRAL: **
Let f (x) = 2x. Then ∫ f (x) dx = x

^{2} + C. For different values of
C, we get different integrals. But these integrals are very similar geometrically.

Thus, y = x

^{2} + C, where C is arbitrary constant, represents a family
of integrals. By assigning different values to C, we get different members of
the family. These together constitute the

indefinite integral.
In this case, each integral represents a parabola with its axis along y-axis.

Clearly, for C = 0, we obtain y = x

^{2}, a parabola with its vertex on
the origin.

The curve y = x

^{2} + 1 for C = 1 is obtained by shifting the
parabola y = x

^{2} one unit along y-axis in positive direction.

For C = – 1, y = x

^{2} – 1 is obtained by shifting the parabola y =
x

^{2} one unit along y-axis in the negative direction.

Thus, for each positive value of C, each parabola of the family has its
vertex on the positive side of the y-axis and for negative values of C, each
has its vertex along the negative side of the y-axis. Some of these have been
shown in the Fig

Let us consider the intersection of all these parabolas by a line x = a. In
the Fig 7.1, we have taken a > 0. The same is true when a < 0. If the
line x = a intersects the parabolas y = x

^{2},

y = x

^{2} + 1, y = x

^{2} + 2, y = x

^{2} – 1, y = x

^{2}
– 2 at P

_{0}, P

_{1}, P

_{2}, P

_{-1}, P

_{-2}
etc., respectively, then dy / dx at these points equals 2a.

This indicates that the tangents to the curves at these points are parallel.
Thus, ∫2x

^{2} dx = x + C = F

_{C} (x) (say), implies that the
tangents to all the curves y = F

_{C} (x), C

∈ R, at the points of intersection of the curves by the line x
= a, (a

∈ R), are parallel.

Further, the following

**equation
(statement) ∫ f (x) dx = F (x) + C = y (say) , represents a family of curves.
The different values of C will correspond to different members of this family
and these members can be obtained by shifting any one of the curves parallel to
itself. This is the geometrical interpretation of indefinite
integral.**
**∫ f (x) dx = F (x) + C = Family of
all curves which are geometrically similar and the tangents drawn to all curves
by the line x=a (at any particular point) are parallel.**
**NOW THE QUESTIONS?**

**1.
****Is All differentiable functions
are integrable. **

Ans: True because all differentiable functions are
continuous and by FTC all continuous functions are integrable.

**2.
****Is All integrable functions are
continuous.?**

Ans: This
doesn't follow from the FTC, Now for this it is difficult to answer at this
level. We have to learn advance mathematics

Can you integrate piecewise functions? If so then I
can think of an easy counter-example. We've never talked about doing so in
class.

3. **Is All integrable functions are differentiable**.

Ans: Even though 1 is true this doesn't follow from
it. Same difficulty as 2.

**{Differentiable functions} ****⊂**** {Continuous functions} ****⊂**** {Integrable functions}**

In order
for some function *f(x)* to be continuous at *x = c*, then the
following two conditions must be true:

i)
*f(c)* is
defined and the limit of *f(x)* as *x* approaches *c* is equal
to *f(c)*.

In order
for some function *f(x)* to be differentiable at *x = c*, then it
must be continuous at *x = c* and it must not be a corner point (i.e.,
it's right-side and left-side derivatives must be equal).

**Continuity
implies integrability**; if some
function *f(x)* is continuous on some interval *[a,b]*, then the
definite integral from *a* to *b* exists.

**While all continuous functions
are integrable, not all integrable functions are continuous. To understand this
idea we need to study advanced mathematics i.e Reimann integral. **

**Hope this will satisfy your needs : Happy learning : by KHV, SAGAR**