Posted by **Chelsea** on Friday, October 22, 2010 at 8:13pm.

Differentiate.

y = (cx)/(1 + cx)

g(x) = 1 + cx

f(x) = cx

Using the quotient rule:

y' = [(1 + cx)(f') - (cx)(g')]/(1 + cx)^2

How do you find f' and g' when there is more than one variable? Having a C and an X?

## Answer this Question

## Related Questions

- Calculus - I'm having problems with this one. Can't get the right answer. ...
- math - can some one please help me with the following questions as i dont ...
- MoRe HeLp PlEaSe!! (calc) - Also can I get some help with this LONG, TIRESOME ...
- Calculus - f(x)=5+(6/x)+(7/x^2), find f'(x). I haven't done fractions without ...
- Calculus-Math - Complete the table without using the Quotient Rule. Function y=...
- Maths - Calculus - Can anyone help with this...I need to find the derivative of...
- Maths - Calculus - Can anyone help with this...I need to find the derivative of...
- cal - Use the Quotient Rule to differentiate the function. f(x)= 8x/x^5+3
- calculus - Differentiate: 1/s+ke^s Do I just use the quotient rule? Thanks
- Calculus - Differentiate: y=ln(x/(2x+3))^(1/2) y=(1/2)ln(x/(2x+3)) y'=0+(1/2)((...

More Related Questions