anonymous
  • anonymous
Can I go any farther from here: Log(2x)? If yes, what property should I use?
Mathematics
chestercat
  • chestercat
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anonymous
  • anonymous
Depends on what you are doing, if you are expanding the log you could write it as: log(2) + log(x)
anonymous
  • anonymous
I was trying to do exactly the same. I was not sure if I could do that
anonymous
  • anonymous
I was asked to get the ln of y
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anonymous
  • anonymous
then you need to take the ln of both sides.
anonymous
  • anonymous
applying the log properties I end up with:
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anonymous
  • anonymous
Is there something else I can do now?
anonymous
  • anonymous
specially with the term ln(2x-1)?
anonymous
  • anonymous
The only part you need to fix is that -(ln(5x^2)) should be -(ln(5)+2ln(x))
anonymous
  • anonymous
because in the problem only x is raised to the 2nd power and not the 5. the ln(2x-1) is in simplest form.
anonymous
  • anonymous
So that must be the answer, right? Of course changing 2(ln5+lnx) by ln5+2lnx
anonymous
  • anonymous
exactly (also make sure that end is in parentheses and negated as it's in the denominator)
anonymous
  • anonymous
I suppose this is the answer
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anonymous
  • anonymous
That's it
anonymous
  • anonymous
Ok thank you very much for your help

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