Posted by **URGENT** on Sunday, May 6, 2007 at 2:06pm.

what is the derivative of ln(x-1)?

If you are studying the calculus of logarithms your question surprises me, since that is one of the most basic ones in that topic.

in general if y = ln("anything")

then y' = 1/"anything" * derivative of "anything"

just apply this rule and let me know what you got.

## Answer This Question

## Related Questions

- calculus - Differentiate y=lnx You ought to have this memorized. y'=1/x for y= ...
- calculus help - Is there any good calculus websites out there that teach every ...
- applied calculus - 1. Consider the function y = xx (for x> 0). a) Why does ...
- Calculus - This is going to be pretty hard to show as text since it would be ...
- calculus - f(x) = 6x^2 -8x +3 how would I find the most general antiderivative ...
- research writing as a process - 6.What's the next step to choosing a topic once ...
- Calculus-check my answers please - dy/dx= (y^2 -1)/x 1. Give the general ...
- Literature - I did already ask a question similar to this, but I still need some...
- math - Calculus Question: Find the derivative of this function: g(x)=ln(ln(x+1...
- Chemistry - Ca(OH)2, CaF2, NH4NO3, KNO3, HNO3 - Arrange the solutions from most ...

More Related Questions