GogetaORvegito?
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How do you write f'(2) in the form of dy/dx is it just dy/d(2) or something?
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DFranklin
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\displaystyle \frac{dy}{dx} \biggr\rvert _{x=2} would probably be your best bet.
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GogetaORvegito?
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(Original post by DFranklin)
\displaystyle \frac{dy}{dx} \biggr\rvert _{x=2} would probably be your best bet.
woah never seen it like that before. Thanks, i'm just gonna stick to writing it as f'(2) in those cases just to save time during my calculations tho
Last edited by GogetaORvegito?; 1 month ago
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Muttley79
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(Original post by GogetaORvegito?)
woah never seen it like that before. Thanks, i'm just gonna stick to writing it as f'(2) in those cases just to save time during my calculations tho
Your notation is most common at A level
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