i know the domain is (-3 , infinity)

y = ln(x+3)

i thought it was [-4, infinity) but i checked on a calculator and it goes passed -4. And i cannot use a calculator

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- July 29th 2010, 09:33 PMdanielh9103Finding range of ln equation. Without calculator
i know the domain is (-3 , infinity)

y = ln(x+3)

i thought it was [-4, infinity) but i checked on a calculator and it goes passed -4. And i cannot use a calculator - July 29th 2010, 09:52 PMlvleph
The range of a function is the set of numbers the function can achieve. The natural log has a range . However, its domain is . The domain is the set of numbers for which the function is defined. Natural log can take numbers from . So we just need to check when .

- July 29th 2010, 09:53 PMpickslides
What is the range of ?

- July 29th 2010, 11:50 PMMath Major
An easy way to remember the range of the natural log is to recall that .

- July 30th 2010, 10:24 AMdanielh9103
its (-inf, inf) so all real numbers?

- July 30th 2010, 11:46 AMeumyang
Yep!

It may be helpful to remember from now on that the domain of the basic f(x) = ln x is (0, ∞) and that the range is (-∞, ∞). In my textbook it's considered one of the twelve basic functions.