Study guides

☆☆

Q: What is the derivative of square root of x-5?

Write your answer...

Submit

Still have questions?

Related questions

The square root of x = x to the power of a half

the derivative is 0. the derivative of a constant is always 0.

The derivative of sqrt(2) is zero.

This can either be written as x5.5, or x5 times square root of x. √x11 = √x10x = x5√x

3/(4*square root(x)) ....Mukesh

The derivative of cos x is -sin x, the derivative of square root of x is 1/(2 root(x)). Applying the chain rule, the derivative of cos root(x) is -sin x times 1/(2 root(x)), or - sin x / (2 root x).

3

The derivative of ANY constant expression - one that doesn't depend on variables - is zero.

Since the root is in the denominator of the exponent, just divide the 5 by the square root value (2), so the solution is x5/2.

The derivative, with respect to x, is -x/sqrt(1-x2)

The derivative of any constant - any expression that does not involve the independent variable - is zero.

x3/x1/2 = x5/2.

-1/(2*x2)

If you mean:f(x) = x1 + root(2)The derivative of x1, or x, is simply 1. The derivative of the square root of 2, just like the derivative of any constant, is zero. Therefore, the derivative of the entire function is one.If you mean:f(x) = x1 + root(2)you shuld use the power rule (the exponent, multiplied by x to the power (exponent minus 1)):(1 + root(2)) xroot(2)If you mean:f(x) = x1 + root(2)The derivative of x1, or x, is simply 1. The derivative of the square root of 2, just like the derivative of any constant, is zero. Therefore, the derivative of the entire function is one.If you mean:f(x) = x1 + root(2)you shuld use the power rule (the exponent, multiplied by x to the power (exponent minus 1)):(1 + root(2)) xroot(2)If you mean:f(x) = x1 + root(2)The derivative of x1, or x, is simply 1. The derivative of the square root of 2, just like the derivative of any constant, is zero. Therefore, the derivative of the entire function is one.If you mean:f(x) = x1 + root(2)you shuld use the power rule (the exponent, multiplied by x to the power (exponent minus 1)):(1 + root(2)) xroot(2)If you mean:f(x) = x1 + root(2)The derivative of x1, or x, is simply 1. The derivative of the square root of 2, just like the derivative of any constant, is zero. Therefore, the derivative of the entire function is one.If you mean:f(x) = x1 + root(2)you shuld use the power rule (the exponent, multiplied by x to the power (exponent minus 1)):(1 + root(2)) xroot(2)

Write square root of x as x1/2. Then use the formula for the derivative of a power.

7/2 t^5/2^

Integral of x3/2dx using power rule = (5/2)x5/2 2.5 times the square root of x to the fith.

Derivative with respect to 'x' of (5x)1/2 = (1/2) (5x)-1/2 (5) = 2.5/sqrt(5x)

the anti-derivative for 2^(1/2) is 2^(1/2)x

d(√(x)/5 ,x) = 1/( 10√(x))

Ger- is the Latin root of 'gerund'. A Latin derivative of the Latin root syllable is the infinitive 'gerere', which means 'to carry about'. An English derivative, by way of the preceding Latin derivative, is the noun 'gerund'.

0

1/2rootx

Horticulture.

The same way as you find the square root with an even-numbered exponent. For example, the square root of x10 is x5. That is, divide the exponent by 2. Similarly, the square root of x7 is x3.5. Once again, you simply calculate one-half of the exponent. If you prefer to express this with integer exponents and square roots, in this example you can write x3.5 as x3x0.5. The second part, x0.5, is equivalent to the square root of "x".