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csc(x) + cot(x) = 1/sin(x) + cos(x)/sin(x) = [1 + cos(x)] / sin(x)

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0The derivative of csc(x) is -cot(x)csc(x).

From math class, some trigonometric identities: cot x = 1/tan x csc x = 1/sin x sec x = 1/cos x There are no built-in cot or csc formulas, so use the above. Remember that these give errors when tan x, sin x, or cos x are equal to 0.

d/dx tan x = sec2xd/dx csc x = -csc x cot xf(x)= 3tan x - 4csc xf'(x)= 3sec2x - 4(-csc x cot x)

There are 6 basic trig functions.sin(x) = 1/csc(x)cos(x) = 1/sec(x)tan(x) = sin(x)/cos(x) or 1/cot(x)csc(x) = 1/sin(x)sec(x) = 1/cos(x)cot(x) = cos(x)/sin(x) or 1/tan(x)---- In your problem csc(x)*cot(x) we can simplify csc(x).csc(x) = 1/sin(x)Similarly, cot(x) = cos(x)/sin(x).csc(x)*cot(x) = (1/sin[x])*(cos[x]/sin[x])= cos(x)/sin2(x) = cos(x) * 1/sin2(x)Either of the above answers should work.In general, try converting your trig functions into sine and cosine to make things simpler.

yes 1 + cot x^2 = csc x^2

cot(x)=1/tan(x)=1/(sin(x)/cos(x))=cos(x)/sin(x) csc(x)=1/sin(x) sec(x)=1/cos(x) Therefore, (csc(x))2/cot(x)=(1/(sin(x))2)/cot(x)=(1/(sin(x))2)/(cos(x)/sin(x))=(1/(sin(x))2)(sin(x)/cos(x))=(1/sin(x))*(1/cos(x))=csc(x)*sec(x)

Suppose csc(x)*sin(x) = cos(x)*cot(x) + y then, ince csc(x) = 1/sin(x), and cot(x) = cos(x)/sin(x), 1 = cos(x)*cos(x)/sin(x) + y so y = 1 - cos2(x)/sin(x) = 1 - [1 - sin2(x)]/sin(x) = [sin2(x) + sin(x) - 1]/sin(x)

∫cscxcotx*dx∫csc(u)cot(u)*du= -csc(u)+C, where C is the constant of integrationbecause d/dx(csc(u))=-[csc(u)cot(u)],so d/dx(-csc(u))=csc(u)cot(u).∫cscxcotx*dxLet:u=xdu/dx=1du=dx∫cscucotu*du= -csc(u)+CPlug in x for u.∫cscxcotx*dx= -csc(x)+C

f'(x) = 1/tan(x) * sec^2(x) where * means multiply and ^ means to the power of. = cot(x) * sec^2(x) f''(x) = f'(cot(x)*sec^2(x) + cot(x)*f'[sec^2(x)] = -csc^2(x)*sec^2(x) + cot(x)*2tan(x)sec^2(x) = sec^2(x) [cot(x)-csc^2(x)] +2tan(x)cot(x) = sec^2(x) [cot(x)-csc^2(x)] +2

sec(x)*cot(x) = (1/cos(x))*(cos(x)/sin(x)) = (1/sin(x)) = csc(x)

csc(x)*{sin(x) + cos(x)} = csc(x)*sin(x) + csc(x)*cos(x) =1/sin*(x)*sin(x) + 1/sin(x)*cos(x) = 1 + cot(x)

It's easiest to show all of the work (explanations/identities), and x represents theta. cosxcotx + sinx = cscx cosx times cosx/sinx + sinx = csc x (Quotient Identity) cosx2 /sinx + sinx = csc x (multiplied) 1-sinx2/sinx + sinx = csc x (Pythagorean Identity) 1/sinx - sinx2/sinx + sinx = csc x (seperate fraction) 1/sinx -sinx + sinx = csc x (canceled) 1/sinx = csc x (cancelled) csc x =csc x (Reciprocal Identity)

No, they are the inverse functions, while csc, sec and cot are the reciprocal functions. To illustrate the difference, the inverse of f(x) = x+3 is f-1(x) = x-3 But the reciprocal of f(x) is 1/f(x) = 1/(x+3)

(tan x + cot x)/sec x . csc x The key to solve this question is to turn tan x, cot x, sec x, csc x into the simpler form. Remember that tan x = sin x / cos x, cot x = 1/tan x, sec x = 1/cos x, csc x = 1/sin x The solution is: [(sin x / cos x)+(cos x / sin x)] / (1/cos x . 1/sin x) [(sin x . sin x + cos x . cos x) / (sin x . cos x)] (1/sin x cos x) [(sin x . sin x + cos x . cos x) / (sin x . cos x)] (sin x . cos x) then sin x. sin x + cos x . cos x sin2x+cos2x =1 The answer is 1.

All those can be calculated quickly with your calculator. Just be sure it is in "degrees" mode (not in radians). Also, use the following identities: csc(x) = 1 / sin(x) sec(x) = 1 / cos(x) cot(x) = 1 / tan(x) or the equivalent cos(x) / sin(x)

According to Wolfram Alpha, input:integral csc x it is -log[cot(x) + csc(x)] + constant You can verify this by taking the derivative of the purported integral.

The integral for csc(u)dx is -ln|csc(u) + cot(u)| + C.

There can be no significant simplicfication if some of the angles are theta and others are x, so assume that all angles are x. [csc(x) - cot(x)]*[cos(x) + 1] =[1/sin(x) - cos(x)/sin(x)]*[cos(x) + 1] =1/sin(x)*[1 - cos(x)]*[cos(x) + 1] =1/sin(x)*[1 - cos2(x)] =1/sin(x)*[sin2(x)] = sin(x)

To simplify such expressions, it helps to express all trigonometric functions in terms of sines and cosines. That is, convert tan, cot, sec or csc to their equivalent in terms of sin and cos.

It is -sqrt(1 + cot^2 theta)

tan(x)*csc(x) = sec(x)

2 cot(x) + 1 = -1 2 cot(x) = -2 cot(x) = -1 cos(x)/sin(x) = -1 cos(x) = - sin(x) x = 135°, 315°, 495°, ... another one every 180 degrees

d/dx csc(x) = - csc(x) tan(x)

Ah, secant, annoying as always. Why don't we use its definition as 1/cos x and csc as 1/sin x? We will do that Also, please write down the equation, there is at least TWO different equations you are talking about. x^n means x to the power of n 1/(sin x) ^2 is csc squared x, it's actually csc x all squared 1/(cos x) ^2 in the same manner.

take 1 / ( 1 + cos(x)) and multiply top and bottom by (1 - cos(x)), the denominator, when multiplied through, becomes (1 - cos2(x)), which is sin2(x), from the relationship [sin2(x) + cos2(x) = 1], so we have (1 - cos(x)) / sin2(x) = 1 / sin2(x) - (cos(x) / sin2(x)). 1 / sin2(x) = csc2(x), and (cos(x) / sin2(x)) = (1/sin(x))*(cos(x)/sin(x)); cos(x)/sin(x) = cot(x) and (1/sin(x)) = csc(x), so we have csc2(x) - csc(x)*cot(x)

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