Q: What is the derivative of cos lnx?

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1/X

(xlnx)' = lnx + 1

If you mean: y =(lnx)3 then: dy/dx = [3(lnx)2]/x ddy/dx = [(6lnx / x) - 3(lnx)2] / x2 If you mean: y = ln(x3) Then: dy/dx = 3x2/x3 = 3/x = 3x-1 ddy/dx = -3x-2 = -3/x2

d/dx of lnx is 1/x Therefore the derivative is 1/(1+x)

ln(x4)?d/dx(ln(u))=1/u*d/dx(u)d/dx(ln(x4))=[1/x4]*d/dx(x4)-The derivative of x4 is:d/dx(x4)=4x4-1d/dx(x4)=4x3d/dx(ln(x4))=[1/x4]*(4x3)d/dx(ln(x4))=4x3/x4d/dx(ln(x4))=4/x(lnx)4?Chain rule: d/dx(ux)=x(u)x-1*d/dx(u)d/dx(lnx)4=4(lnx)4-1*d/dx(lnx)d/dx(lnx)4=4(lnx)3*d/dx(lnx)-The derivative of lnx is:d/dx(ln(u))=1/u*d/dx(u)d/dx(lnx)=1/x*d/dx(x)d/dx(lnx)=1/x*(1)d/dx(lnx)=1/xd/dx(lnx)4=4(lnx)3*(1/x)d/dx(lnx)4=4(lnx)3/x

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The derivative of 1/lnx, can be found easily using either the chain rule or the quotient rule. It is -1/[x*(lnx)2]

1/X

-1/x2

-1

start by setting y=lnx^lnx take ln of both sides lny=lnx(ln(lnx)) differentiate dy/dx(1/y)=(1+ln(lnx))/x dy/dx=y(1+ln(lnx))/x we know that y=lnx^lnx so we can just substatute back in dy/dx=(lnx^lnx)*(1+ln(lnx))/x

I do not see why the chain rule would not work here. d/dx (inx)^2 = 2(lnx) * 1/x = 2(lnx)/x

d/dx lnx=1/x

x (ln x + 1) + Constant

(xlnx)' = lnx + 1

If you mean: y =(lnx)3 then: dy/dx = [3(lnx)2]/x ddy/dx = [(6lnx / x) - 3(lnx)2] / x2 If you mean: y = ln(x3) Then: dy/dx = 3x2/x3 = 3/x = 3x-1 ddy/dx = -3x-2 = -3/x2

The solution to this is: (xx)'= (elnx to the power of x)'= (exlnx)'= (xlnx)'*exlnx= [x(1/x) + 1(lnx)]*exlnx = (lnx+1)*exlnx= (lnx+1)*xx

d/dx of lnx is 1/x Therefore the derivative is 1/(1+x)