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Chapter 3.3 Logarithmic Functions from the Math 30-1 EDG Workbook
math30-1edge.com

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62 views16 pagesChapter 3.3 Logarithmic Functions from the Math 30-1 EDG Workbook
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© All Rights Reserved

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Logarithms can be helpful in putting very large (or very small) numbers on a human-friendly scale.

Ammonia, which has a pH of 12, is 11 higher than

battery acid, which has a pH of 1…

Every increase of 1 on the pH scale means a tenfold increase in the alkalinity of a substance. (Similarly, every

decrease of one means a tenfold increase in the acidity) The pH scale (and others – such as the Richter scale,

or Decibel scale), are examples of logarithmic scales. Teaser – more on those in section 4.8!

Orders of magnitude

The difference between large numbers can A “trick” we can use is to write these numbers in terms

be hard to comprehend. of inputs, that, is, as a power base 10.

10 000 Ten Thousand 4 Since 10 4 = 10 000

These inputs are called logarithms.

1 000 000 One Million 6 Since 10 6 = 1 million

IE - The logarithm, base 10,

1 000 000 000 000 One Trillion 12 Since 10 12 = 1 trillion

of one million is 6

1 000 000 000 000 000 One Quadrillion 15 Since 10 15 = 1 Quadrillion

of & $% pt. on graph of R %

inverse

Exploration #1

2,

1 Use the graph to

1, complete the

0, table on the left.

1,

2 Sketch the graph

2, of the inverse on

3, the same grid on

the right

4,

4 Determine the equation of the inverse function 3 Indicate the domain and range of each function:

R % Inverse

D:

R:

3.3 The Logarithmic Function

output (value of (exponent)

exponent, and the output ( ) is the value of the power term) base

some base to the power of .

U & VWX? % input (value of

In a logarithmic function the input ( ) is value of the the power term)

power, and the output ( ) is exponent. output (the base

exponent)

Exploration #2

Logarithmic Form Exponential Form Value of &

Converting between Logarithmic and

Exponential form STO 8 2U 8

Since 2 8

1 Complete the table on the right by converting STO 9

each logarithmic form to exponential form

STO! 1000

2 Re-write each of the following in

1

logarithmic form STO

16

1

(a) 5 125 (b) 64

8 STO 0.01

STO 5

to the exponent

base

What the power term is equal to

(a) Start with the base: STO (b) Start with the base: STO

STO 3

VWX %

So, the “125” must go here

VWX, '$0

1 1

(a) 44 (b) (c) 10 0.01

64 2

Chapter 3 – Exponential and Logarithmic Functions

A logarithm that is base 10 is called the common log. With common logs, we do not need to

indicate the base. VWX'/ '// is the same as VWX'// No base specified – that

means base 10!

ENRICHMENT: A logarithm that is base “Y” is called the natural log.

VWXZ % is the same as V- %

The natural log is written

V- , and the base is “Z”

*“e” is an irrational mathematical constant, equal to approximately 2.718, that

has many applications in exponential growth. The base “e” and the natural log

base '/

are studied in Math 31.

So, your calculator actually

To get “e” on your calculator, key in:

has two log buttons: base “Z”

To evaluate a logarithm or solve for an unknown value in a log expression, we convert to exponential form.

Worked Examples Solve each for : (a) STO 243 (b) STO!/ 4

Solution: Convert each to exponential

form…

base What the power term is equal to

1

(a) Start with the base: 34 243 (b)

2

Next, write the constant in 34 3 % 0

base 3, and set exps equal 2 % '*

calculator is base 10, the common logarithm '/$ '//

0

calculator may have a $

'

“LOGBASE” function. '*

$

to use the change of base identity.

Jump ahead to page 179 to see how to do this!

Determine the unknown value for each (Try without using the LOG function of your calculator):

1

(a) STO (b) STO 5 (c) STO[ 81 4 (d) STO 512

125

3.3 The Logarithmic Function

Without using the LOG function of your calculator - evaluate each of the following logarithms.

1 (c) STO 0.001

(a) STO (b) STO! 9 (d) STO 9 27

32

STO[ 1 / STO[ ' STO[ -

/ ' -

Since 1 Since Since

\

A student is using an algebraic approach to solve the equation STO! 8 4 .

Exam

Style

C

One of his steps is to write the linear equation , where C represents the two-digit

3

numerator and , , C, ∈ E.

____, ____, and ____.

Chapter 3 – Exponential and Logarithmic Functions

Exploration #3

1 Fill in the blanks – evaluate each of the following logarithms by converting to exponential form:

Think: $0* ? $ $0* ?

Think: '* $0* ? STO 256 STO 256

STO 256 STO 256

(a) i STO! 256 ii iii

STO 16 STO 16

STO 16 STO 16

Think: '* ? $ '* ?

iv Compare your results from i, ii, and iii above

Think: ) *0*' ?

STO 6561

STO 6561

(b) i STO6 6561 ii

STO 9

STO 9

iv Compare your results from i and ii above

0 '$0 ?

2 Fill in the blanks: i STO 125

Use your calculator to determine the value of: ii iii

STO 5 S 5

A reminder that natural logs, which are heavily used in Math 31, are not part of the curriculum for this course.

STO 32 S 32

Use your calculator to determine the value of: ii iii

STO 2 S 2

iv Compare your results from i, ii, and iii above

The Change of Base Identity shows how any logarithm of any VWX< ]

VWX? ]

base ?, can be written using any other base <. VWX< ?

STO 32

One consequence of this is that we can evaluate any logarithm on our calculator, by expressing as

common logs. (base 10) This is particularly handy if your calculator does not have LOGBASE!

For example, VWX$ $ can be Evaluate in base 10, using change of base.

found by converting to base 10: Note you could also use S 32 + S 2 .

You get the same result using LOGBASE!

3.3 The Logarithmic Function

We already saw how the graph of logarithmic function is the inverse of an exponential function.

The inverse of the exponential function & ?% is % ?& , which can be written & VWX? %

The domain of & VWX? % is restricted, as you can’t take the log of zero or negatives.

Neither is possible – domain is {%|% = /, % ∈ ℝ}

We should be familiar with the graph of & VWX? %, when = 1 and when 0 > > 1.

4

; =1

Graph of the exponential, and

corresponding logarithmic function,

for a base greater than one

Range is { | = 0, ∈ ℝ}

Domain is { ∈ ℝ}

& VWX? % ; =1 - Graph rises from left to right

Horizontal Asymptote that is, U

0, 1 - Graph appears to “flatten out” as

at 0 ( -axis) get’s larger and larger but will

', / continue rising forever.

Vertical Asymptote

at 0 ( -axis)

Domain is {%|% = /, % ∈ ℝ}

Range is {& ∈ ℝ}

4

;0> >1

of graph of 4; = 1

between 0 and 1.

0, 1

', /

0> >1

of the graph of & VWX? % ; = 1

Range is {& ∈ ℝ}

Chapter 3 – Exponential and Logarithmic Functions

We can explore the graphs described above using our graphing calculators, with

bases of 2 and ½:

24 4

Calculator lies: It appears that the

1 log graph “starts” here, in fact it’s a

& VWX$ % 2 resolution issue – there is a vertical

asymptote at 0.

(So graph continues “up” forever!)

Range is {& ∈ ℝ}

& VWX'⁄$ %

VWX %

Recall you can enter this using the change of base identity, & … If you don’t have LOGBASE on your calc!

VWX $

This is the graph of & VWX$ % .

(There you can enter

function in “x=” form) (On DESMOS we can enter the simpler

form of the INVERSE, % $& )

graphs inputting this:

to enter the base 2

Worked Example For the function R % VWX $% 8 , state the domain, range, and coordinates

of any intercepts, and asymptote. Sketch the graph.

For &-intercept, substitute 0: V.A. at

N STO $% 8 2

STO 2 / 8 3

What’s being logged must be R % VWX $% 8

STO 3 Think: 3 3? greater than zero

/, '

1 2 83=0

0, 1 2 = 3 ', /

{%|% = /$, % ∈ ℝ}

For %-intercept, substitute 0:

/ STO 2 8 3

The domain also defines the V.A:

3 2 8 3 Convert to exponential form

V.A at % /$

1 2 83

2 2

1 Range is {& ∈ ℝ}

(for all log functions)

1, 0

3.3 The Logarithmic Function

to determine the:

(i) domain, (ii) range, (iii) asymptote, (iv) coordinates of any intercepts

(exact values, for the -intercept express as a logarithm)

f

A function is defined by R % $ % *.

(a) Determine the equation of the simplified inverse function, N !

of N ! . Sketch.

3.3 Practice Questions

1

(a) STO 6 1 (b) STO 4 (c) STO6 3 0.5

625

(a) 25 125 (b) 10 0.001 (c) 8! 8

(a) STO 16 (b) STO 10 000 (c) STO 3

3.3 The Logarithmic Function

4. Determine the value of for each: Try without using a log button your calculator!

(a) STO 256 (b) STO 2 (c) STO! 4

1

(d) STO4 4 (e) STO4 0.125 3 (f) STO6 3 27

81

5. Solve each of the following: Once again, try without using your calc, or at least not using the log button!

(a) 10 4 4 (c) STO4 4⁄3

1 000 000 (b) 2 4 32 1/2

1 8

(d) STO# (e) STO # 2/3 (f) STO

16 ! 32

1. (a) 6! 6 (b) 5 1⁄625 (c) 9 .

3 2. (a) STO 125 3/2 (b) STO0.001 3 (c) STO# 8 1

3. (a) 4 (b) 4 (c) 6 (d) 1/2 (e) 3 (f) 7/2 (g) 0 (h) 2

Chapter 3 – Exponential and Logarithmic Functions

6. Solve each of the following: Once again, try without using your calc, or at least not using the log button!

1 1 27

(a) STO (b) STO4 5 (c) STO4 3

125 32 64

1

(d) STO! 10 (e) STO4 25 2 (f) STO4 2

16

3 1 \

(g) STO (h) STO (i) STO 8 16

2 6 2

` 5 7

(j) STO 125 (k) STO6 (l) STO# 4

2 2

Express in the form

4. (a) 4 (b) 1/25 (c) 1/2 (d) 3 (e) 2 (f) 5/4

5. (a) 3 (b) 3⁄4 (c) 9/16 (d) 4/3 (e) 25/4 (f) 7/2

3.3 The Logarithmic Function

7. Solve each of the following: Once again, try without using your calc, or at least not using the log button!

1 4

(a) STO# (b) STO4 16

3 3

8. For the function R % VWX % 8 0 , provide a detailed sketch, and indicate the domain, range,

asymptote, and coordinates of any intercepts. Use an algebraic process to determine the graph characteristics,

where applicable state in exact values only.

' 0

Exam The points b $, and a ,, lie 5

9. Style

$ $

on the graph of & VWX? %, as 1 a ,

2

b 2,

shown on the right. 2

6. (a) 3 (b) 1/2 (c) 3/4 (d) 1/2 (e) 1/5 (f) 4

(g) 8 (h) 3⁄2 (i) 13/6 (j) 3/2 (k) 243 (l) 2!5

Chapter 3 – Exponential and Logarithmic Functions

10.

Exam

Style The function & VWX? 0% ';0> > 1 , has a domain of:

A. { | = 4, ∈ ℝ}

B. { | = 4/5, ∈ ℝ}

C. { | > 4, ∈ ℝ}

D. { | > 4/5, ∈ ℝ}

11. NR The value of the expression VWX $ ( 8 VWX' $7 8 VWX '// , correct to the nearest

'/

)

tenth, is _____. Once again - Try without using the log button calculator!

Exam

Style

A.

U

B.

U\

C.

D. U

7. (a) 2 (b) 8

V.A. at % 0/

8. D: { | = 5/3, ∈ ℝ} R: { ∈ ℝ} R %

VA at 5/3 −int 4/3, 0 −int 0, STO 5

9. 32 ,/

3.3 The Logarithmic Function

14. Match each of the listed functions with its graph number. State the domain of each function in the second column.

the function & VWX? %. Determine the equation of R % .

Exam

Style

A. STOc

2

B. STO d C

C. STOc 2

C

D. STOd

2

10. D 11. 10.5 12. 3 13. B

Chapter 4 – Radical and Rational Functions

17. For each of the following functions, determine the inverse function, and state the domain and

range of N !

(a) 54 (b) 34 8 1

1 4 4

(c) 3 (d) 2 5 3

2

18. State the domain, and algebraically determine the and -intercepts for each of the following functions:

27

(a) STO 84 (b) STO! (c) STO 2 81

3

14. First column (top to bottom):

Second column (top to bottom): { | = 5, ∈ ℝ} { | = 3, ∈ ℝ} { | = 3, ∈ ℝ} { | = 3, ∈ ℝ}

15. STO 82 16. D

3.3 The Logarithmic Function

A. STO 2

Exam

Style

d

B. STOd 2

3

C. STO[ 3 2

D. STO 2

' %

20. For the function R % 8 '$, provide a detailed sketch of the inverse function, and indicate

the domain, range, asymptote, and coordinates of any intercepts of the inverse. Use an algebraic process to

determine the graph characteristics.

!

17. (a) N STO ; D: { | = 0, ∈ ℝ} R: { ∈ ℝ} This is also the range for (b), (c) and (d)

(b) N !

STO 1 ; D: { | = 1, ∈ ℝ}

4

(c) STOe ; D: { | = 0, ∈ ℝ}

F

4

(d) STO ; D: { | = 3, ∈ ℝ}

(b) D: { | > 27, ∈ ℝ} -int: 24, 0 -int: 0, 2

(c) D: { | = 2, ∈ ℝ} -int: 2.25, 0 -int: n/a

' 12

19. B & R % V.A at N

! ! 4

20. N STO!⁄ ; D: { | > 12, ∈ ℝ} R: { ∈ ℝ} Here’s both !

N

graphs

V.A at 12 -int: 8, 0 -int: 0, 1

0, 1 8, 0

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