## Calculus 8th Edition

$\iint_R f(x+y) dA=\int_0^1u f(u)$
Need to prove that $\iint_R f(x+y) dA=\int_0^1u f(u)$ $Jacobian(x,y)=\begin{vmatrix} \dfrac{\partial x}{\partial u}&\dfrac{\partial x}{\partial v}\\\dfrac{\partial y}{\partial u}&\dfrac{\partial y}{\partial v}\end{vmatrix}=\begin{vmatrix} 1&1\\1& -1\end{vmatrix}=-2$ Then, we have $J(u,v)=|-\dfrac{1}{2}|=\dfrac{1}{2}$ Let us consider that $u=x+y$ and $v=x-y$ $\iint_R f(x+y) dA=(\dfrac{1}{2}) \int_{0}^{1} \int_{-u}^{u} f(u) dv du$ This implies that $\iint_R f(x+y) dA=\int_{0}^1 (\dfrac{1}{2}) [u-(-u)] f(u) du= \int_0^1(2)(\dfrac{1}{2})u f(u)=\int_0^1u f(u)$ Hence, our result is: $\iint_R f(x+y) dA=\int_0^1u f(u)$