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44 views12 pagesChapter 3.6 Logarithmic Equations and Log Scales from the Math 30-1 EDG Workbook
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Chapter 3.6 Logarithmic Equations and Log Scales from the Math 30-1 EDG Workbook
math30-1edge.com

© All Rights Reserved

0 ratings0% found this document useful (0 votes)

44 views12 pagesChapter 3.6 Logarithmic Equations and Log Scales from the Math 30-1 EDG Workbook
math30-1edge.com

© All Rights Reserved

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You may recall we solved some logarithmic equations already in section 4.3. Let’s see what

you remember, try solving each of the following:

3

1 Solve: STO! 2 2 Solve: STO! 1

4

For each of these simple equations, finding the solution involves converting to exponential form. This is a

common method for solving logarithmic equation, so let’s call it a type 1 logarithmic equation.

Now, as we’re want to do in Math 30-1, we’re going to kick things up a notch. Let’s consider logarithmic

equations that involve first applying laws of logarithms or some other simplification.

3 Simplify the left side of the following equation using log laws. STO STO 5 3

Then, algebraically solve:

the original equation.

3.6 Solving Logarithmic Equations and Log Scales

Step 1 On one or both sides, use laws of logarithms to write separate terms as a

single logarithm of coefficient 1.

Step 2 If there is only a logarithmic term on one side, then convert to exponential form.

If there are log terms on both sides, then set what’s being logged on both sides equal to one

another. (That is, drop the logarithms)

Note: Be suspect of your solutions! Sometimes solutions that appear valid would result in logging a

negative when substituting back into the original equation. That – is not allowed! In such cases we label

the offending solution as EXTRANEOUS and reject it.

Worked Example

verify any solutions.

Solution: STO 8 STO 1 1 Arrange log terms on one side, non-log term on the other

3 82 0 FACTOR to solve

TEST / verify each solution by substituting back into the original equation:

or $

STO 82 3 STO 1 STO $ 82 3 STO $ 1

2 is EXTRANEOUS

STO 3 8 2 3 STO 2 STO 2 82 3 STO 3

%

% $ is rejected as it would

have us taking the log of negatives

(not allowed!)

Solve Graphically:

Either graph &' left side, For LOG equations, or any other similar,

&$ right side of equation Solution(s) are any -coords

EXTRANEOUS solutions do not show up on your

“as is”, or, as in this case, first of the pts of intersect

graphing calc. This is a useful double-check!

set the equation to 0.

Class Example 3.61 Solving Logarithmic Equations that involve a constant term

equation. Verify both numerically and graphically.

Chapter 3 – Exponential and Logarithmic Functions

Worked Example

numerically verify any solutions.

Sol: STO 3 STO 85 STO 3 Arrange the “ ” log terms on one side, “non- ” log terms on the other

3

STO STO 3 Use log laws to simplify each side into a single logarithm with a coefficient of 1

85

3 Since the logs are the same, the arguments (what’s “being logged”) must

3 equal one another. Set the arguments equal. (drop the logarithms)

85

Cross-multiply to solve

3 85 3 Test / verify solution by substituting back into the original equation:

3 8 15 3 STO 3 STO 85 STO 3

negative, substituting into the original

6 equation does not result in “logging

% STO STO 3

2 negatives”. So we do not reject this solution!

Class Example 3.62 Solving Logarithmic Equations where all terms involve logs

Use an algebraic process to solve each of the following equations. Verify both numerically and graphically.

(a) STO 9 2 STO 2 STO (b) STO 2 STO 6 STO 1

Class Example 3.63 Solving Logarithmic Equations that involve a constant term

STO 82 STO 4

following equation. Verify numerically. 2

3.6 Solving Logarithmic Equations and Log Scales

Moore’s Law is the observation that the number of transistors in an integrated circuit

doubles about every two years. It named after Gordon E. Moore, co-founder of Intel, who

first made this prediction in 1965.

While it is not logically sound to extrapolate into the indefinite future, this observation has roughly held

between 1971 and 2018. Below is a plot showing the transistor count of various microchips, which some key

specific microchips labeled.

Xbox One main SoC

Core 2 Duo

Core i7 (Quad)

80286

Intel 4004

(2250 transistors)

This plot is an example of a logarithmic scale. In this version, every increase of 2 (years) on the horizontal

scale corresponds to a 2-fold increase on the vertical scale (transistor count). That is, the horizontal axis is

linear, while the vertical access is increasing by orders of magnitude.

A logarithmic scale provides a compact means of displaying data that has a very large range. For the plot above,

the vertical scale grows enormously fast compared to the horizontal scale.

1 This Apple A12X Bionic was released near end of 2018. It contains 10 billion transistors, which can be expressed

as 10! . Predict the number of transistors there would be on a microchip produced near the end of 2025.

Chapter 3 – Exponential and Logarithmic Functions

The Richter scale (developed by Charles Richter in 1935) is used to compare the relative size of earthquakes.

The Richter scale is logarithmic, an increase of one on the scale represents a tenfold increase in earthquake

intensity. So, an earthquake measuring 5.3 is ten times as intense as one measuring 4.3, and a hundred times as

intense as one measuring 3.3.

Richter Scale of Earthquake Magnitude

Magnitude level Category Effects Occurrence / year

Less than 1.0 to 2.9 micro Generally, not felt without special instruments over 100 000

3.0 to 3.9 minor Felt by many people; no damage 12000 to 100 000

4.0 to 4.9 light Felt by all; minor breakage of objects 2000 to 12 000

5.0 to 5.9 moderate Some damage to weak structures 200 to 2000

6.0 to 6.9 strong Moderate damage in populated areas 20 to 200

7.0 to 7.9 major Serious damage over large areas; loss of life 3 to 20

8.0 and higher great Severe destruction and loss of life over large areas fewer than 3

Richter values are determined by taking the logarithm of the amplitude (height) of the largest seismic wave.

However, the problems we encounter in Math 30-1 involve comparing Richter scale (and other log scale) values.

given by: Ž is the earthquake intensity Ž/ is a reference intensity, or

Ž Ž/ '/• intensity on a standard day

• is the magnitude, or Richter value

An earthquake in New York in 1884 had a magnitude measured at 5.5 on the Richter Scale.

Worked Example 22 years later an earthquake in San Francisco had a magnitude of 7.9. How many times as

intense was the San Francisco earthquake, correct to the nearest whole number?

Solution:

E•‘ That is, the intensity of the San Francisco earthquake divided by the intensity of the

We want to find:

E’“ one in New York. For each earthquake, use: E E 10”

So that gives us: 105.6 . 316 times as intense

E’“ E 10 . E 10 .

To find how many times as intense one earthquake, measuring f! on the Richter scale

is compared to another (smaller) earthquake, measuring f on the Richter scale, use:

'/•' •$

“times as

E$ E 10” E$ 10” Ž$ That is, '/•' •$

intense”

Richter scale. How many times more intense was a

1950 earthquake in India, which measured 8.7?

Answer to the nearest whole number.

3.6 Solving Logarithmic Equations and Log Scales

A 1963 earthquake in Macedonia measured 6.9 on the Richter scale. One year later an

Worked Example earthquake in Alaska had 200 times the intensity. Determine the magnitude (Richter scale

value) of the Alaska earthquake.

$// For each earthquake, intensity is given by: Ž Ž/ '/•

are given: E•

E 104 200 10% .6 STO! 200 7.9 STO! 200 8 7.9 % ). $

200

E 10 .6 Convert to log form to solve

An earthquake in Loma Prieta, California in 1989 measured 7.1 on the Richter scale, and collapsed a section

of the San Francisco – Oakland Bay Bridge. Determine the Richter scale value of an earthquake that had

1⁄2000th the intensity. Answer to the nearest tenth.

The Ph Scale

change of one on the Ph scale results in a tenfold change in

the hydrogen ion (• concentration.

The pH of pure water is 7. (It’s neutral).

Solutions lower than 7 are acidic. Every decrease one

down the pH scale represents a tenfold increase in •

concentration relative to pH 7.

Solutions greater than 7 are basic. Every increase one up

on the pH scale represents a tenfold decrease in •

concentration relative to pH 7. An alkali is a water-soluble

base, so all alkaline solutions are also basic.

pH is determined by taking the negative logarithm of

the hydrogen ion concentration: @– VWX[– ]

alkaline one solution is to another, use:

'/@–' @–$ “times as acidic / alkaline” Note this is the same approach as Richter Scale problems!

Find the hydrogen ion concentration, in moles/L.

Answer in scientific notation, to one decimal place

Chapter 3 – Exponential and Logarithmic Functions

Determine how many times as alkaline seawater is

to pure water, and how many times as acidic acid

rain is to pure water.

Heavy Metal Concert

Finally, we come to the Decibel scale. Like the Richter and pH scales, it’s Jet Plane take off

logarithmic. Industrial Noise

Ahh yes, this means ten! Subway Train

Unlike those scales however, this one

Decibel So 1 Decibel = 10 “Bels” Bass Drum

has a scale of 10 associated to it.

Loud music system

Intensity of sound wave Hairdryer

E Noisy restaurant

˜ 10STO ‚T™Yš/nšY , in WATTS per m/squared

Alarm clock

E Conversation

“reference intensity” Snoring

Loudness in decibels

(loudness at the threshold of hearing, 0 dB) Whisper

Quiet Room

Breathing

The only difference here, to Richter Scale

or pH scale, is that we multiply by 10 Threshold of hearing

10 ! —/

As with Richter and pH scales, the Decibel scale problems we’ll encounter primarily involve comparing intensities.

Convert the Decibel measures to Bels, by dividing by 10 “times as intense

'/l' l$

As with pH and Richter scale problems, express as powers of 10 sound level”

Worked Example A conversation between two people in a park measures 55 decibels. A jackhammer nearby

measures 104 decibels. How many times as intense is the sound of the jackhammer?

Solution: First, convert each measure to Bels. Conversation: 0. 0 Bels Jackhammer: '/. Bels

Jackhammer (louder)

Conversation

Then, express each as powers of 10. '/'/. 0.0 7) times as intense (louder)

lawnmower is, at 82 dB, compared to leaves rustling in

the wind, at 48 dB. Round to the nearest whole number.

375 times the intensity of sound of a lawnmower.

3.6 Practice Questions

1. Use an algebraic process to find the roots of each of the following equations. Remember to check for

restrictions and reject any extraneous roots. Verify your answers graphically on your calculator.

(a) STO 8 STO12 STO8 (b) STO 4 5

Chapter 3 – Exponential and Logarithmic Functions

2. Solve each of the following. Remember to check for any extraneous roots. Where applicable, answer in

exact values in simplified radical form.

(a) STO 2 8 6 STO 1 1 (b) STO STO 3 STO 27

Need a hint? See the bottom of the next page. Need a hint? See the bottom of the next page.

1. (a) $/ (b) ( (c) $, $ (d) ( (e) 7 (f) (g) 0/7 (h) '7/

3.6 Solving Logarithmic Equations and Log Scales

3. Solve each of the following. Where applicable, state roots as exact values in simplified radical form.

(a) STO STO 1 (b) STO6 STO4 64 1/2

4. When carbon dioxide is absorbed into the bloodstream it produces carbonic acid and lowers the pH. The

body compensates by producing bicarbonate, a weak base to partially neutralize the acid. The equation

(//

which models blood pH in this situation is @– *. ' 8 VWX , where is the partial pressure of carbon

%

dioxide in arterial blood, measured in torr. (Torr is a unit of pressure)

in arterial blood if the pH is 7.4.

5. The population of bears in a particular area has been growing at an annual rate of 3%.

The length of time it will take for an initial population of ‚ to reach a population of ‚ is given by the

relationship: b

; 77. ) VWX

b/

(a) Use the given relationship to determine how long it

would take a population of 500 bears to reach 1200,

to the nearest tenth of a year.

›

be manipulated to obtain the relationship • 77.9 STO

›œ

Hint for #2(e): Exact solution requires quadratic formula

Hint for #2(f): Use log law on STO , then make a substitution, n STO . Solve resulting quadratic by factoring.

2. (a) $ (b) ), ) (c) $, (d) ')/ (e) $ $ (f) '/ , $ (g) '/ , $7 (h)

Chapter 3 – Exponential and Logarithmic Functions

6. One step in solving the equation VWX % 8 VWX % $ $ is to simplify to a quadratic equation in

the form %$ 8 ?% 8 ]; , C ∈ E, where C is equal to:

A. 3

Exam

Style

B. 0

C. 4

D. 6

A. 5

Exam

Style

B. 2

C. 2 or 5

D. 2 or 1

8. In the first half of 2020 the United States Geological Survey charted 78 “significant”

earthquakes worldwide. Significance is quantified on the basis of magnitude and proximity to

populated locales.

The first earthquake charted was near Morgan Hill, California, on January 2nd, and had a

Richter Scale value of 3.9.

The largest magnitude earthquake was on January 28th near Lucea, Jamaica, and had a Richter

Scale value of 7.7.

On April 4th there was an earthquake near Magna, Utah.

(a) How many times more intense was the Lucea, Jamaica

earthquake compared to the Morgan Hill, California earthquake?

Answer to the nearest whole number.

Magna, Utah, if it was 794 times less intense than the

Lucea, Jamaica earthquake? Answer to the nearest tenth.

experienced a second earthquake that had one-quarter the

intensity as on January 28th. Determine the magnitude of

the second earthquake. Answer to the nearest tenth.

California, had an earthquake that had 20% the intensity of

the January 2nd, 2020 earthquake. (That measured 3.9 on

the Richter Scale) Determine the magnitude of the March,

2017 earthquake. Answer to the nearest tenth.

3. (a) (' (b) (c) ' (d) ,

;

4. / torr 5. (a) $). * yrs (b) Isolate • in: b b/ '. / (isolate power term then convert to log form)

3.6 Solving Logarithmic Equations and Log Scales

chart to the right. Lemon Juice 2.2

(a) The formula for pH is given by A• STO[• ] , Black Coffee

where • is the hydrogen ion concentration Milk 6.8

measured in moles/ litres. Determine the hydrogen Baking Soda 8.4

ion concentration of Lemon Juice, correct to two Ammonia

significant digits.

to Milk? Round to the nearest whole number.

as acidic as Milk. Round to the nearest tenth.

as alkaline as Baking Soda. Round to the nearest tenth.

as acidic as Lemon Juice. Round to the nearest tenth.

that had a measured loudness of 62 dB.

(a) When the home team scored the cheering of the crowd peaked

at 96 dB. How many times greater was the intensity of the

crowed cheering compared to the friend’s conversation?

Round to the nearest whole number

(b) Two other fans are having a conversation that also measured

62 dB, from a point in between the two conversations.

Determine the combined measured loudness of the two

conversations. Round to the nearest whole number

times greater than the cheering crowd (96dB). Determine the

measured loudness of the horn. Round to the nearest whole number

6. A 7. B 8. (a) 6310 (b) 4.8 (c) 7.1 (d) 3.2

9. (a) 0.0063 moles / L (b) 40 times (c) 5.1 (d) 11.0 (e) 2.5 10. (a) 2512 times (b) 65 dB (c) 108 dB

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