MYTUTOR SUBJECT ANSWERS

313 views

differentiate 2^x

y=2^x
lny=xln2
y=e^(xln2)

Mit P. GCSE Chemistry tutor, GCSE Physics tutor, IB Physics tutor, A ...

7 months ago

Answered by Mit, an A Level Maths tutor with MyTutor


Still stuck? Get one-to-one help from a personally interviewed subject specialist

294 SUBJECT SPECIALISTS

£20 /hr

Sam M.

Degree: Discrete maths (Bachelors) - Warwick University

Subjects offered:Maths

Maths

“About Me:I am a Discrete Maths student at the University of Warwick. I have a real passion for maths and it was my favourite subject all through high school. I hope you will feel the same way but if not I can certainly help you enjoy...”

£20 /hr

Dominic K.

Degree: Chemical Engineering (Masters) - Leeds University

Subjects offered:Maths, Chemistry+ 1 more

Maths
Chemistry
Biology

“I am studying Chemical Engineering at Leeds University. I took 4 science A-Levels and have previous experience tutoring GCSE students whilst in 6th Form.”

£20 /hr

Zoe N.

Degree: Computer Science (Masters) - St. Andrews University

Subjects offered:Maths, English+ 1 more

Maths
English
Computing

“About me: I'm a first year computer science student at the University of St. Andrews. I have been a private tutor previously for two years but I have been helping my younger brother with the subjects he struggles with for many more ye...”

MyTutor guarantee

About the author

£20 /hr

Mit P.

Degree: Computer Science with Physics and Maths (Bachelors) - Cambridge University

Subjects offered:Maths, Science+ 6 more

Maths
Science
Physics
English
Chemistry
Biology
.TSA. Oxford.
-Personal Statements-

“Top tutor from the renowned Russell university group, ready to help you improve your grades.”

MyTutor guarantee

You may also like...

Other A Level Maths questions

How do you take the derivative of a^x ?

How do you intergrate ln(x)?

What is dot product and how to calculate it?

The expansion of (1+x)^4 is 1 + 4x +nx^2 + 4x^3 + x^4. Find the value of n. Hence Find the integral of (1+√y)^4 between the values 1 and 0 (one top, zero bottom).

View A Level Maths tutors

We use cookies to improve your site experience. By continuing to use this website, we'll assume that you're OK with this. Dismiss

mtw:mercury1:status:ok