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Q: What is the log of base 2?

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log base 2 of [x/(x - 23)]

log 100 base e = log 100 base 10 / log e base 10 log 100 base 10 = 10g 10^2 base 10 = 2 log 10 base 10 = 2 log e base 10 = 0.434294 (calculator) log 100 base e = 2/0.434294 = 4.605175

Due to the rubbish browser that we are compelled to use, it is not possible to use any super or subscripts so here goes, with things spelled out in detail: log to base 2a of 2b = log to base a of 2b/log to base a of 2a = [(log to base a of 2) + (log to base a of b)] / [(log to base a of 2) + (log to base a of a)] = [(log to base a of 2) + (log to base a of b)] / [(log to base a of 2) + 1]

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When the logarithm is taken of any number to a power the result is that power times the log of the number; so taking logs of both sides gives: e^x = 2 → log(e^x) = log 2 → x log e = log 2 Dividing both sides by log e gives: x = (log 2)/(log e) The value of the logarithm of the base when taken to that base is 1. The logarithms can be taken to any base you like, however, if the base is e (natural logs, written as ln), then ln e = 1 which gives x = (ln 2)/1 = ln 2 This is in fact the definition of a logarithm: the logarithm to a specific base of a number is the power of the base which equals that number. In this case ln 2 is the number x such that e^x = 2. ---------------------------------------------------- This also means that you can calculate logs to any base if you can find logs to a specific base: log (b^x) = y → x log b = log y → x = (log y)/(log b) In other words, the log of a number to a given base, is the log of that number using any [second] base you like divided by the log of the base to the same [second] base. eg log₂ 8 = ln 8 / ln 2 = 2.7094... / 0.6931... = 3 since log₂ 8 = 3 it means 2³ = 8 (which is true).

[log2 (x - 3)](log2 5) = 2log2 10 log2 (x - 3) = 2log2 10/log2 5 log2 (x - 3) = 2(log 10/log 2)/(log5/log 2) log2 (x - 3) = 2(log 10/log 5) log2 (x - 3) = 2(1/log 5) log2 (x - 3) = 2/log 5 x - 3 = 22/log x = 3 + 22/log 5

log316 - log32 = log38

inverse log of 2= 1/(log{10}2)= 1/(log2)=1/0.3010299=3.3219. hence answer is 3.3219

If 2y = 50 then y*log(2) = log(50) so that y = log(50)/log(2) = 5.6439 (approx). NB: The logarithms can be taken to any base >1.

1/2

natural log

The browser which is used for posting questions is almost totally useless for mathematical questions since it blocks most symbols.I am assuming that your question is about log base 3 of (x plus 1) plus log base 2 of (x-1).{log[(x + 1)^log2} + {log[(x - 1)^log3}/log(3^log2) where all the logs are to the same base - whichever you want. The denominator can also be written as log(3^log2)This can be simplified (?) to log{[(x + 1)^log2*(x - 1)^log3}/log(3^log2).As mentioned above, the expression can be to any base and so the expression becomesin base 2: log{[(x + 1)*(x - 1)^log3}/log(3) andin base 3: log{[(x + 1)^log2*(x - 1)}/log(2)

2ⁿ = 20000 → log(2ⁿ) = log(20000) → n log(2) = log(20000) → n = log(20000)/log(2) You can use logs to any base you like as long as you use the same base for each log → n ≈ 14.29

log 2 = 0.30102999566398119521373889472449 for base 10 logarithms

5x-2 = 70 ⇒ (x-2) log 5 = log 70 ⇒ x = log 70/log 5 + 2 ≈ 4.640 (You can use any base you like for the logs, as long as you use the same base for both of them.)

this is the question (log (base2) (x))^2- 12(log (base 2) (x)) + 32 = 0, I don't get this bit (log (base2) (x))^2, note the whole log is squared

Log base 3 of 81 is equal to 4, because 3 ^ 4 = 81. Therefore, two times log base 3 of 81 is equal to 2 x 4 = 8.

2x = 0.5: This is like asking for the logarithm of 0.5, to the base 2. A scientific calculator normally has logarithms for base 10 and base e, but not for other bases. However, you can calculate this is log(0.5) / log(2). It doesn't matter what base you use for your logarithms, just keep it consistent. For example, with base 10, log(0.5) / log(2) = -0.301 / 0.301 = -1.

log2x = log x / log 2 On the right side, you can use logarithm in any base (calculators usually provide base-10 and base-e), just be sure to use the same base in both cases. Thus: log2x = ln x / ln 2 or: log2x = log10x / log102

logarithm of 100 = 2. If there is not a subscript number on your log, you assume it to be 10. In other words, the little subscript would be the base if you were raising it to a power, and the big number is the answer of the power. For example, log (base 10) 100 = 2 because 10 (the base) raised to a power of 2 (the log answer) = 100 (the number you just took the log of.)

You will need 14 two's multiplied together to equal 16384. the answer to this can be found by log2(16384) = 14. Since most calculators don't have log base 2, you can do this: log(16384)/log(2) = 14. You can use the 'base 10' log or natural log [ln(16384)/ln(2) = 14]

The log or logarithm is the power to which ten needs to be raised to equal a number. Log 10=1 because 10^1=10 Log 100=2 because 10^2=100 Sometimes we use different bases. Like base 2. Then it is what 2 is raised by to get the number. Log "base 2" 8=3 because 2^3=8

The log of infinity, to any base, is infinity.

log base e = ln.

Yes and as an example: 1. the natural log (ln) of 2+i3~1.28+.98i (base e or 2.71828) 2. The Log of 2+i3~.57+.43i (base 10)