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related to: arc length formula

... polynomial. For a

**arc**formed from a circle- The**arc length**is given by the fraction, F, of the full circle that forms...9 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 26/06/2007

**Arc length**f (x) = integral (a to b) [ sqrt(1 + (f ' (x))^2 ] dx**Arc length**= integral (-2 to 1) [ sqrt ( 1 + (d/dx (2-3x))^2) ] . . . d/dx 2-3x = -3**Arc length**= integral (-2 to 1) [ sqrt ( 1 + (-3)^2) ] dx**Arc length**= integral (-2 to 1) [ sqrt...6 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 15/05/2011

..., comparing ratios we have =>

**arc length**/circumference = angle at centre/total angle => s...we are trying to prove the area of a sector**formula**we use the same argument. i.e. area of sector/area of circle...3 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 22/12/2012

...way to prove the distance

**formula**, isn't it? Also, I believe that the**arc**-**length formula**is derived from the distance**formula**, so circular logic would occur. ...2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 16/05/2010

The arc length equals ∫ √(1 + (dy/dx)^2) dx = ∫(x = -1 to 3) √(1 + 3^2) dx = 4√10... length equals √((7 - (-5))^2 + (3 - (-1))^2) = √160 = 4√10, by the distance formula . I hope this helps!

1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 23/04/2013

No, there are just algebraic formulas like the one you typed. In the question you are being...

2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 04/12/2012

**Formula**given by you S=R*theta, actually theta should be in radian. ...2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 15/04/2012

...: 1 + (dy/dx)^2 = 1 + x^2/(r^2 - x^2) = r^2/(r^2 - x^2). The

**arc length formula**becomes ∫ √[1 + (dy/dx)^2] dx (from -r to r) = ∫ r/√(r^2 - x^2) dr...3 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 01/06/2010

The

**arc length formula**goes like this: ∫[a,b] √(1 + (f'(x))²) dx So find the...)^(-1/2) (-2x) y ' = -x / √(2 - x²) Plug this into the formula : ∫[0.1] √[1 + (-x / √(2 - x²))²] dx ∫[0,1] √[1 + (x²...1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 18/04/2010

arc length = R(2πC/360) where: C is the central angle of the arc in degrees R is the radius of the arc π is Pi, approximately 3.142

1 Answers · Education & Reference · 24/02/2013