# Who invented differentiation and integration?

## Who invented differentiation and integration?

The modern development of calculus is usually credited to Isaac Newton (1643–1727) and Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz (1646–1716), who provided independent and unified approaches to differentiation and derivatives.

## Who invented the power rule for derivatives?

The power rule for differentiation was derived by Isaac Newton and Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz, each independently, for rational power functions in the mid 17th century, who both then used it to derive the power rule for integrals as the inverse operation.

What is the history of integration?

integration, in U.S. history, the goal of an organized movement to break down the barriers of discrimination and segregation separating African Americans from the rest of American society. Racial segregation was peculiar neither to the American South nor to the United States (see apartheid).

How was differentiation discovered?

Mathematicians tried to give a method to check area of a given curve. while in trying it they got an idea that there should be definitely opposite process which is slope of a tangent to a given curve.so they invented differentiation for calculating slope of a tangent to given curve.

### Who invented the derivative?

In the 12th century, the Persian mathematician Sharaf al-Dīn al-Tūsī discovered the derivative of cubic polynomials.

### Who invented formula of derivatives?

In 1931, Stefan Banach proved that the set of functions that have a derivative at some point is a meager set in the space of all continuous functions. Informally, this means that hardly any random continuous functions have a derivative at even one point.

What is integration differentiation?

Integration. Differentiation is a process of determining the rate of change in a quantity with respect to another quantity. Integration is the process of bringing smaller components into a single unit that acts as one single component. Differentiation is used to find the slope of a function at a point.