Register to reply 
Natural logby Bengo
Tags: natural 
Share this thread: 
#1
May514, 03:14 PM

P: 44

Why is e^1 the inverse of natural log e? Thank you



#2
May514, 03:21 PM

Sci Advisor
P: 6,080

Your question is confusing. Let y = ln(x), then x = e^{y}. If x = e, y = 1.



#3
May514, 03:39 PM

P: 44

Well I was reading a section on charging/ discharging capacitors and this is what it said: charge on a capacitor builds up on the capacitors plates exponentially, indicated in the passage by the repeated appearance in the charge equation of e^1, the inverse of the natural log e. And I think the equation they are referring to is Q=Qmax(1 e^1).



#4
May514, 04:14 PM

Mentor
P: 11,928

Natural log
Could it mean "the inverse of the [basis of the] natural log[,] e"? As e^{1} = 1/e



#5
May514, 04:39 PM

P: 44

Ok I'll go with that because it's what I was thinking too. Thank you! 


Register to reply 
Related Discussions  
Natural log of a sum? (not sum of natural logs)  Precalculus Mathematics Homework  1  
{m+1/nn is a natural} given m a natural has M as ONLY limit point  Calculus & Beyond Homework  0  
Integration results in natural log of a natural log  Calculus & Beyond Homework  2  
Cardinality of Natural even numbers and Natural numbers  Set Theory, Logic, Probability, Statistics  19  
Proof that (2n)!/[n!(n+1)!] is natural for natural n  General Math  13 