hello all,
i am thinking that i am lacking a few fundamental algebraic techniques to solve this, but i'm looking towards your help, thank you
Problem Statement: Make 'x' the subject of the formula:
Q1:
Q2:
thanks in advance
- str33tl0rd
wow, i never knew this would be some advanced university thing....thats why it gave me an headache for 5 hours to try figure it out and still not getting an answer....i was working on inverses of exponentials, trigonometric and logarithimic functions when i hit this question...i was to find the inverse of something similar. I took on firstly interchanging the x and y values....but then when i tried to make the 'y' value the subject of the formula, i just couldn't...
i found this type of question on the Stewart's Calculus 6th Edition....btw, i'm only in year 10 (16 years of age), so i won't know a great deal of things about Lambert and so..but i hope i will get a knowledge of them in these upcoming holidays....
but thanks for you help.
If you had posted the actual question right from the start less time would have been wasted. Because you do not need to find the general inverse function and then substitute x = 4.
Instead, note that where . By inspection (and the question has been cooked for this to happen), y = 0. Therefore .
mate, i just asked a question....and i got my answer and i thanked you guys numerous times....then one of you guys started the thing again by asking what was the actual question...that wasn't my problem..so whoever asked, basically wasted his/her time and yours too
[can some mod/admin lock this thread already, so nobody asks irrelevant questions and we stop wasting time, please =].]
-str33tl0rd
Next time we will know not to dig more deeply into what the real problem is.
Then you can be happy getting a reply that never answers what the real question was.
So that when you get the real question on an exam, you can quite happily answer "Not possible" and the examiner can give you zero. Which will actually save a lot of time for everyone, particularly the examiner.