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- anonymous

Find a formula for the inverse of the function.
f(x) = ex5

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- anonymous

Find a formula for the inverse of the function.
f(x) = ex5

- schrodinger

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- anonymous

It that e^5?

- anonymous

maybe \[e^{5x}\]?

- anonymous

because \[e^5\] is a number

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- anonymous

Yeah, that's what I was starting to wonder :)

- anonymous

number has an additive inverse and a multiplicative inverse but a constant function has no inverse

- anonymous

yeah it does. Two has an inverse of 1/2, right?

- anonymous

multiplicative on. additive one too: -2

- anonymous

But isn't a constant function a constant number, too?

- anonymous

Like, the derivative of 2x. Isn't that a constant function?

- anonymous

but as a function \[f(x)=2\] is about as not one to one as you can get!

- anonymous

But, wouldn't it be so? Since f(x)=y, then y is constant, so f(x) is constant, also, by the equality property.

- anonymous

??

- anonymous

we are talking about inverse function. its inverse in g(x)=(lnx)/5

- anonymous

\[f(x)=2\] so \[f(1)=2,f(2)=2, f(3)=2,f(4)=2\]

- anonymous

e^x^5

- anonymous

what the heck would the inverse be?

- anonymous

sorry for that

- anonymous

...... OH! Wow, I'm really sorry about that :3 I'm sorry, just tryin to figure everything out.

- anonymous

ahh
\[e^{x^5}\]

- anonymous

(lnx)^1/5 is what i got

- anonymous

\[x=e^{y^5}\]
\[ln(x)=y^5\]
\[y=\sqrt[5]{ln(x)}\]

- anonymous

what you wrote, yes!

- anonymous

thanks for all the help sorry for causing that long discussion

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