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\[\ln ((x^18 \]
Here are the log rules you need: |dw:1434341768384:dw|
yea its cool, I can sorta see what hes doing, equation maker would help though.
but the equation is in LN...... those equations are in log
ln and log mean the same thing
Use the first 2 rules to take care of the fraction. Then use the third rule to deal with the exponents.
When you see the log of a product, separate it into the sum of logs. When you see the log of a division, separate it into a subtraction of logs.
we could split this problem into parts and then combine them all together...
how am i supposed to put all those equations together to get the answer?
take it one step at a time using the log rules.
thanks @HWBUSTER00 i feel like I have more questions than mathway can tell me lol thanks for ur help though :)
@mathstudent55 you cant expand it more?
I think we still can for the first part... it's a combination of the exponential log rule and the addition rule
yea... how though? wouldnt we have to use brackets?
it's a combination of the first and third log rule.. .
so I KNOW! We use the first log rule and then the third log rule
The first step was using the log of a fraction. Now we use the log of a product on the first log.
use the first log rule he gave out...
YES ^ and then use the exponential log rule
That expanded the first log, which was the log of a product.
can u expand lnx^18?
Now you need to use the log of a power, the third rule above.
OH I GOT IT! I understand now! thanks!
That is the final answer.
reviewing for final, and the its all starting to come back to me
Great. Good luck.
for log rules.. anything to do with a + sign it's multiplication anything to do with a - sign it's division anything to do with an exponent goes on the left side of the log. :)
gotcha! thanks usuki!
I'm on a roll to answering a lot of questions today ^_^ I got 606 medals xD
well that's over a course of almost 3 years
thank you :'D