"Would I do first times the derivative of the second + second times the derivative of the first?"
That's right. But whenever you are not sure about such a rule you should derive it yourself from first principles. Otherwise you are just going to use a rule that you don't understand.
The derivative of ln(x) is 1/x.
If I remember correctly your going to have to derize the second one again
(x)^3dx get the derivative of this
3(x)^3-1 dx + c
3(x)^2 dx + c
and plugging in the found values...
3(7x-2)^2 ( 7)= 21(7x-2)^2
For the first part
it Should just be ln(x)= 1/x if I'm not incorrect (my text uses 2 functions instead of using ln so I'm not 100% sure)
so putting it together assuming my thinking is correct:
since the 2nd was already differentiated..
by the product rule if I remember correctly
I forgot a important part..the first part is to use the product rule
derivative of the first * second function + first*derivative of the second
then doing this again,correcting that error
product rule first then the chain rule for (7x-2)^3
(1/x)(7x-2)^3 + (lnx)3(7x-2)^2
chain rule for the 2nd part
x = 7x-2
dx = 7
~you could replace the internal equation 7x-2 with x or not but
if you do
(1/x)(7x-2)^3 + (lnx)3(x)^2dx
plug in the values of x and dx and
(1/x)(7x-2)^3 + (lnx)3(7x-2)^2(7)=
(1/x)(7x-2)^3 + 21 (lnx)(7x-2)^2
(I didn't go and simplify though)
Thanks so much for all your help. I figured it out.