Log in to StudySoup
Get Full Access to Calculus: Early Transcendentals - 2 Edition - Chapter 7.4 - Problem 17
Join StudySoup for FREE
Get Full Access to Calculus: Early Transcendentals - 2 Edition - Chapter 7.4 - Problem 17

Already have an account? Login here
Reset your password

1746. Trigonometric substitutions Evaluate the following integrals

Calculus: Early Transcendentals | 2nd Edition | ISBN: 9780321947345 | Authors: William L. Briggs ISBN: 9780321947345 167

Solution for problem 17 Chapter 7.4

Calculus: Early Transcendentals | 2nd Edition

  • Textbook Solutions
  • 2901 Step-by-step solutions solved by professors and subject experts
  • Get 24/7 help from StudySoup virtual teaching assistants
Calculus: Early Transcendentals | 2nd Edition | ISBN: 9780321947345 | Authors: William L. Briggs

Calculus: Early Transcendentals | 2nd Edition

4 5 1 236 Reviews
Problem 17

1746. Trigonometric substitutions Evaluate the following integrals. L 264 - x2 dx

Step-by-Step Solution:
Step 1 of 3

Stalin's Purges ▯ 1934 ▯ Kirov --> party boss in Leningrad --> made Stalin nervous, so he killed him ==>> Stalin then accused innocent people of killing Kirov --> popular ▯ Party purged/killed off those who disagreed with Stalin ▯ Peaked in 1936-1938; "The Great Terror" ▯ Show trials: "criminals" confused o Brainwashed people into believing they were indeed guilty ▯ Charged with association with Trotsky Spread of Purges ▯ Purge affected all Party organizations ▯ Began in the Party ▯ Continued/spread into government branches ▯ Then the army ▯ Then political police itself ▯ Then the civilians Perpetrators ▯ Stalin, Khrushchev, Mikoyan, Malenkov, Beria, Molotov ▯ They would airbrush people out of photos once killed Ginzberg ▯ Spent 18 years in Gulag camps ▯ Had two sons ▯ Reunited with sons Anna Akhmatova ▯ From well-off family ▯ Grew up in comfort ▯ Meets well-known poet/marries him --> Nikolai Gumilev (1910) Acmeism ▯ 1912 poetic movement ▯ Down to Earth Frist Collection of Poetry ▯ Clear, concise poetry ▯ Acmeism ▯ Akhmatova ▯ 1921 --> Gumilev shot by government for alleged involvement in counterrevolutionary plot ▯ Akhmatova devastated ▯ 1922 --> becomes hard for her to publish ▯ 1946 --> Zoshchenko and Akhmatova were attacked, so they go to union of Soviet writers, but soon after left o They were expelled by Union of Soviet Writers and lost right to publish o She then stayed with friends and translated for a living Post-Stalin: release of Lev, new publishing opportunities ▯ Young poets gathered around Akhmatova (she was the only surviving poet because all others were killed) ▯ Received literary prize in Italy (1964) "Requiem" ▯ 1938-1940 ▯ Poem => written on scraps of paper where Akhmatova and Lydia Chukovskaya memorized them and then burned the paper because they didn't want to get caught Lev Gumilev and "Requiem" ▯ 1938 Lev arrested, tortured, Kresty Prison for 18 months, sentenced to death roe, then 5 years of Siberian exile instead ▯ Lev survived fighting in WWII, resentenced to Gulag ▯ Released after Stalin's death and lived until 1992 Kresty Prison ▯ Leningrad (St. Petersburg) ▯ Shaped like crosses (the buildings) Monuments ▯ To victims of Gulag ▯ To victims of political repression ▯ Monument to Akhmatova near Kresty Prison WWII ▯ 1939 --> Russians and Germans signed neutrality agreement o They split Poland (Russia moved into East Poland --> Germany attacked them) Siege of Leningrad ▯ September 1941 – January 1944 ▯ All good fighters were killed off ▯ Germans could not capture Leningrad o Took 2 years o Starvation, disease, almost ½ of population dead, Russians refused to surrender The Aftermath of WWII ▯ Millions dead ▯ Germans destroyed us ▯ Soviet Union gets bigger (Baltic States and Eastern Poland added) ▯ Rebuild USSR (five year plan) ▯ Focus on industrial production rather than human need ▯ Called "Great Patriotic War" Khrushchev Denounces Stalin ▯ Stalin dies in 1995 ▯ Khrushchev takes control of Soviet Union ▯ 1956, "Secret Speech" --> denounced Stalin, innocent people killed, did NOT denounce the system, only Stalin ▯ 1957 --> release people from the camps and rehabilitate the people ▯ This speech allows him to separate from Stalin ▯ 1964 -> Khrushchev removed from power Alexander Solzhenitsyn ▯ Writer ▯ First published thanks to Khrushchev ▯ Born 1918 --> one year after Bolshevik revolution ▯ Volunteered to serve in WWII ▯ February 1945 --> criticized Stalin ▯ Internal exile (couldn't go home) ▯ Becomes a teacher ▯ Writes, "A Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich" o About Gulag camps o Story of poor Russian peasants caught in Stalin's camps o Solzhenitsym condemns Soviet system Political Consequence of Khrushchev's Resignation ▯ 1964 Khrushchev forced to resign ▯ Brezhnev forbidden to publish, teach or live in Moscow o Celebrated abroad, 1970 won Nobel prize o Exiled to Germany and ends up in Cavendish, Vermont, USA ▯ 1991 --> Soviet Union falls apart o Start publishing Solzhenitsyn's books again ▯ He returned to Russian at age 75 ▯ Had a radio show, was a celebrity in his native land ▯ Became disenchanted: said post-Soviet Russian culture spiritually bankrupt ▯ 2008 --> dies "Matryona's Home" ▯ Hard working and charitable (Matryona is) ▯ Poor ▯ Not luxury living situation ▯ She's had a rough life ▯ She's a survivor ▯ Constantly working and doing for others o People take advantage ▯ Mother Russia --> crushed by trains (trains = Soviet "progress") o Metaphorical ▯ She is basically killed ▯ She is giving away her home

Step 2 of 3

Chapter 7.4, Problem 17 is Solved
Step 3 of 3

Textbook: Calculus: Early Transcendentals
Edition: 2
Author: William L. Briggs
ISBN: 9780321947345

Other solutions

People also purchased

Related chapters

Unlock Textbook Solution

Enter your email below to unlock your verified solution to:

1746. Trigonometric substitutions Evaluate the following integrals