### All Algebra II Resources

## Example Questions

### Example Question #11 : Solving Logarithms

Evaluate .

**Possible Answers:**

No solution

**Correct answer:**

In logarithmic expressions, is the same thing as .

Therefore, the equation can be rewritten as .

Both 8 and 128 are powers of 2, so the equation can then be rewritten as .

Since both sides have the same base, set .

Solve by dividing both sides of the equation by 3: .

### Example Question #12 : Solving Logarithms

Solve the equation for .

**Possible Answers:**

No solution

**Correct answer:**

Because both sides have the same logarithmic base, both terms can be set equal to each other:

Now, evaluate the equation.

First, add x to both sides:

Add 15 to both sides:

Finally, divide by 6: .

### Example Question #1 : Solving Logarithmic Functions

Solve this logarithmic equation:

**Possible Answers:**

None of the other answers.

**Correct answer:**

To solve this problem you must be familiar with the one-to-one logarithmic property.

if and only if x=y. This allows us to eliminate to logarithmic functions assuming they have the same base.

one-to-one property:

isolate x's to one side:

move constant:

### Example Question #2 : Solving Logarithmic Functions

Solve the equation:

**Possible Answers:**

No solution exists

**Correct answer:**

Get all the terms with e on one side of the equation and constants on the other.

Apply the logarithmic function to both sides of the equation.

### Example Question #11 : Solving And Graphing Logarithms

Solve the equation:

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

Recall the rules of logs to solve this problem.

First, when there is a coefficient in front of log, this is the same as log with the inside term raised to the outside coefficient.

Also, when logs of the same base are added together, that is the same as the two inside terms multiplied together.

In mathematical terms:

Thus our equation becomes,

To simplify further use the rule,

.

### Example Question #13 : Solving Logarithms

Solve for :

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

Logarithms are another way of writing exponents. In the general case, really just means . We take the base of the logarithm (in our case, 2), raise it to whatever is on the other side of the equal sign (in our case, 4) and set that equal to what is inside the parentheses of the logarithm (in our case, x+6). Translating, we convert our original logarithm equation into . The left side of the equation yields 16, thus .

### Example Question #12 : Solving Logarithmic Functions

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

To solve this equation, remember log rules

.

This rule can be applied here so that

and

### Example Question #161 : Logarithms

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

To solve this equation, you must first simplify the log expressions and remember log laws (; ). Therefore, for the first expression, so . For the second expression, so Then, substitute those numbers in so that you get .

### Example Question #162 : Logarithms

Solve for

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

Remember that a logarithm is nothing more than an exponent. The equation reads,* the logarithm (exponent) with base that gives *is .

### Example Question #163 : Logarithms

Solve the equation

**Possible Answers:**

None of the other answers

**Correct answer:**

Since both sides are a log with the same base, their arguments must be equal.

Setting them equal:

Solve for x: