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visits member for 1 year, 11 months
seen Dec 9 '13 at 4:07

Just building web apps for the internet to eventually earn a nice passive income.

I took two years of video game programming in highschool although 4 years later I decided I'd the experience to good use.


Mar
13
awarded  Popular Question
Jun
5
accepted Finding the Derivative Of $f(x) = 7\ln(5xe^{-x})$
Jun
5
comment Finding the Derivative Of $f(x) = 7\ln(5xe^{-x})$
I didn't catch that I could simplify it. Thanks!
Jun
5
comment Finding the Derivative Of $f(x) = 7\ln(5xe^{-x})$
I see. This is what DonAntonio said. You crystalized it for me. Thanks!
Jun
5
asked Finding the Derivative Of $f(x) = 7\ln(5xe^{-x})$
Jun
5
comment Where is $f(x)={(x^2+2x-48)}/{x^2}$ increasing? decreasing?
Ahh. It must have been the factoring that messed me up. I didn't factor the numerator. I haven't factored that kind of poly in such a long time. Thanks the the help!
Jun
5
comment Where is $f(x)={(x^2+2x-48)}/{x^2}$ increasing? decreasing?
The way you split up the function helps a lot. In the second explanation I have no idea what you did. I'd look into it deeper if I had more time. Thank you!
Jun
5
accepted Where is $f(x)={(x^2+2x-48)}/{x^2}$ increasing? decreasing?
Jun
5
comment Where is $f(x)={(x^2+2x-48)}/{x^2}$ increasing? decreasing?
Thats exactly how I worked it out originally. I just missed something along the way. I don't know what I messed up though. The calc isn't hard it's the algebra that trips me up.
Jun
5
comment Where is $f(x)={(x^2+2x-48)}/{x^2}$ increasing? decreasing?
Thanks! I'm working it out now.
Jun
5
comment Where is $f(x)={(x^2+2x-48)}/{x^2}$ increasing? decreasing?
How's that? :) .
Jun
5
asked Where is $f(x)={(x^2+2x-48)}/{x^2}$ increasing? decreasing?
Jun
4
comment How is this function never decreasing?!
dang it! Ln's can't be negative! Thanks lol
Jun
4
asked How is this function never decreasing?!
Jun
4
comment e's with x in the exponents: Gotta solve for x.
I didn't realize one of the answers was "There are no x-intercepts" lol Thanks!
Jun
4
comment e's with x in the exponents: Gotta solve for x.
Yes I see how this works now. Thanks for your help.
Jun
4
comment e's with x in the exponents: Gotta solve for x.
I see that now. Thanks for your help.
Jun
4
accepted e's with x in the exponents: Gotta solve for x.
Jun
4
comment e's with x in the exponents: Gotta solve for x.
Well the question is coming from my homework here so I know it's not a typo. It's asking me solve for the x coordinates. So naturally, I'd set the equation to 0 and solve for x.
Jun
4
asked e's with x in the exponents: Gotta solve for x.