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**Ch. 3.2: Logarithms and their Graphs What are they?**

Inverse of the exponential functions Definition: For x > 0, a > 0, and a ≠ 1, y = logax if and only if ay = x ***y = logax is equivalent to ay = x, thus a logarithm is an exponent *** Ex: log28 = 3 is the same as 23 = 8 Ex: log = -4 is the same as 3-4 = Ex: Find x if log4x=2 x = ay, so x = 42 = 16

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**Common log function: a = 10**

“Log” key on calculator is log, base 10 Just enter “log” then the number when working with base 10 Calculate 1. log log log10-2 1.7324 0.3617 Not possible

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**PROPERTIES Logarithm (log) loga1=0 because a0 = 1**

logaa=1 because a1 = a logaax = x because ax = ax logax = logay, then x = y Natural Log (ln) 1. logex = ln x 2. y = ln x if and only if x = ey

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**Finding the domain of logax**

Take the x-value set it x > 0 and solve **REMEMBER THE DOMAIN AFFECTS WHERE THE GRAPH WILL OCCUR** Ex: f(x) = log4(1-x) Ex: g(x) = log3x2 Ex: f(x) = ln(x – 2) Ex: g(x) = ln x3 x2 > 0 1 – x > 0 All numbers work Except 0!! x < 1 x – 2 > 0 x3 > 0 X > 0 x > 2

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**Domain: (0, ∞) Range: (-∞, ∞) X-intercept: (1, 0) V.A.: x = 0 (y-axis)**

Graphing logs **IMPORTANT: Log functions are the inverses of exponential funcs. **reflected about the line y = x** Easiest method for graphing without a calculator Write the exponential function y=ax Find its ordered pairs, then switch the pairs. Multiply y*coefficient (if any) then plot points. Apply any shifts to these pts. then draw curve/asymptote. **Shifts can occur just like exponential functions, but remember that the domain can be limited** Parent graph Domain: (0, ∞) Range: (-∞, ∞) X-intercept: (1, 0) V.A.: x = 0 (y-axis)

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**Ex: Graph f(x) = log2x f(x)=log2x f(x)=2x**

Change to exponential function Create a table of values Flip the x and y values Graph the new set of values f(x)=log2x f(x)=2x x -2 -1 1 2 y .25 .5 1 2 4 x .25 .5 1 2 4 y -2 -1 1 2 y=2x y=log2x *New asymptote is x = 0

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8-3 Logarithm Functions as Inverses Hubarth Algebra II.

8-3 Logarithm Functions as Inverses Hubarth Algebra II.

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