Who can help me do this challenge? I need urgent help please.
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Who can help me do this challenge? I need urgent help please.
You have posted many of these numerous problems already (problems 3, 4 and 6 immediately come to mind, there's probably others) and help has been given for them. If that help was insufficient for you, I suggest you find the appropriate threads, show what working you've done and state where you're stuck.
Personally, I find this current post academically unethical, an insult to the intelligence of this forum and a gross abuse of this service. There may be some members who don't have a problem in doing all your assignment work for you, but from what I've seen here I doubt it. You've shown no evidence that you're willing to put any effort into your work or understanding the help you've been given  I think you'll find that such an attitude will result in very few future replies.
Bottom line: Show the work you've done, state where you're stuck. Show some effort.
I also agree with "mr fantastic". I use this forum only when I have tried to do a problem and i get stuck. I enter in the problem, what work i have done and why. This also helps other help you. They can then fully understand you, and provide a fitting explanation.
Hello, rlarach!
Here's some help . . .
If we sketch the graph, the answer is obvious.Quote:
1) Determine the area of the region enclosed by the curve:
. . $\displaystyle x1 + y1 \:=\:1$
Code:
 (1,2)
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(0,1)* *(2.1)
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  +   *     
 (1,0)

Quote:
2) Let x be a positive real number not equal to 1.
Determine the region of the xy plane containing the solution
to the inequality: .$\displaystyle \log_x\left[\log_x(y^2)\right] \;>\;0$
We have: .$\displaystyle \log_x\left[\log_x\left(y^2\right)\right] \:>\:0\quad\Rightarrow\quad \log_x\left(y^2\right) \:>\:x^0$
Then: .$\displaystyle \log_x(y^2) \:>\:1\quad\Rightarrow\quad y^2 \:>\:x^1$
Hence: .$\displaystyle x\:<\:y^2$
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* 1
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This is the region to the left of the parabola: $\displaystyle x \,=\,y^2$
. . and to the right of the yaxis, except where $\displaystyle x = 1$