My objective is to take the derivative of this expression
and evaluate it at 0, so I want f'(0) and I think I can do that using the quotient rule and the chain rule once I know how to take the derivative of the first term e^(x^2+1)
can I do this?:
using the power rule I could get 2x*e^(x^2+1)
Last edited by kingsolomonsgrave; October 23rd 2012 at 09:55 PM.
Follow Math Help Forum on Facebook and Google+
Recall this formula: . . If , then
Therefore, the derivative of is: .
View Tag Cloud