Posted by **Sam** on Wednesday, May 28, 2008 at 6:34pm.

Use the quotient rule to find f'(x):

f(x) = [(x+4)(x-5)]/[2x(x+3)]

For the first part...do I put them together?

Can someone please complete this.

## Answer this Question

## Related Questions

- Calculus - Can anyone explain how to use the chain rule and power rule together ...
- Calculus - How do I use the chain rule to find the derivative of square root(1-x...
- Calculus - Let f(x)= 5x ------- x–2 are we supposed to use the quotient rule? ...
- Calculus - f(x)=5+(6/x)+(7/x^2), find f'(x). I haven't done fractions without ...
- calculus - Please help, I have no idea where to start. Use the quotient rule to ...
- calculus - Please help. Applying the chain rule, how do I find the derivative of...
- Calculus - I'm having problems with this one. Can't get the right answer. ...
- Applied Calculus - Find the first and second derivative of the function: x/(7x+...
- Calculus - What would an example of a logarithmic function that contains a ...
- Calculus - y= [(x-3)/(x^2+1)]^2 find the derivative. I know i would start off ...

More Related Questions