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

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

negative cotangent -- dcot(x)/dx=-csc^2(x)

d/dx (-cscx-sinx)=cscxcotx-cosx

∫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

Express the cosecant in terms of sines and cosines; in this case, csc x = 1 / sin x. This can also be written as (sin x)-1. Remember that the derivative of sin x is cos x, and use either the formula for the derivative of a quotient (using the first expression), or the formula for the derivative of a power (using the second expression).

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

pi divided by 6 is a constant and so its first derivative is 0. And since that is also a constant, the second derivative is 0. It is not clear what f(x) = csc(x) has to do with that!

T=theta so that it will not look so messy. g(T)=TcscT To find the first derivative, you must use the product rule. Product rule is derivative of the first times the second, plus the first times the derivative of the second, which will give you: g'(T)=0xcscT + Tx-cscTcotT, which simplifies: g'(T)= -cscTxcotT Now, take the derivative of that to get the second derivatice. In order to do that, you have to do the product rule again. g"(T)=(cscTcotT)cotT + -cscT(-csc^2T) {that's csc squared} which simplifies: g"(T)= cscTcot^2(T) + csc^3 (T)

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)

They are co-functions meaning that 90 - sec x = csc x.

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

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.

The derivative of x is 1.

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)

The derivative of ln x is 1/x The derivative of 2ln x is 2(1/x) = 2/x

The derivative of cos(x) is negative sin(x). Also, the derivative of sin(x) is cos(x).

If you want to simplify that, it usually helps to express all the trigonometric functions in terms of sines and cosines.

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.

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.

The derivative of sec(x) is sec(x) tan(x).

Cos x is the derivative of Sin x.

The derivative of cot(x) is -csc2(x).

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