On the Sunday morning, I'd like make new post about Integral and diffrentiation

Calculus – differentiation, integration etc. – is easier than you think. Here's a simple example: the bucket at right *integrates* the flow from the tap over time. The flow is the *time derivative*
of the water in the bucket. The basic ideas are not more difficult than
that. 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. Fortunately, one can
do a lot of introductory physics with just a few of the basic
techniques.

So stick with us: differentiation really is just subtracting and
dividing, and integration really is just multiplying and adding. This
short introduction is no substitute, however, for a good high school
calculus course: we shall take some short cuts of which mathematicians
may disapprove.

Differentiation: How rapidly does something change? T…

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