Does anyone know how to find the derivative of y= ln(lnx^2)?I tried to do everything, but I don't know how to start it. Please help me.

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Wiggin42's profile pic

Wiggin42 | Student, Undergraduate | (Level 2) Valedictorian

Posted on


This is just chain rule. 


``After that its a matter of simplifying if you want to. You'll have to remember log rules. The two and the x will cancel to leave you with 1/xlnx. 

giorgiana1976's profile pic

giorgiana1976 | College Teacher | (Level 3) Valedictorian

Posted on

We'll find the derivative of a composed function.

y=ln(lnx^2), where lnx^2=t(u(x)) and u(x)=x^2






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neela | High School Teacher | (Level 3) Valedictorian

Posted on

y= ln(lnx^2)

To find the derivative of the y.

We use thr results :  d/dx(x^n) = nx^(n-1) and

d/dx { f (g(x))} ={ f(g(x)}' = { f '(g(x))}*g'(x), the chain rule formula.

Therefore d/dx{ln(f(x)} ={ lnf(x)}'  = {1/f(x)}f'(x).

Coming to our question,

y = ln(lnx^2). To find the dy/dx:

dy/dx = (ln(lnx^2))'. Using the above chain rule formula we get:

dy/dx =  {1/(lnx^2)} (lnx^2)'

= {1/(lnx^2)} (1/x^2)(x^2)'




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