Are you allowed to change the sign of ln(something) when moving it to the denominator?
Like for example if I had -ln(something), could i write it as 1/ln(something), and would it be the same thing?
- AlanLv 72 weeks ago
However , like in another question
ln (1/ n) = -ln(n)
ln (1/100) = -4.605170186
-ln(100) = -4.605170186
- charlatanLv 73 weeks ago
@Michael,that's really something.
- MichaelLv 73 weeks ago
Try it with a number
let something = 100
-ln 100 = -4.605170185988091
1 / ln 100 = 0.217147240951626
-ln(something) is NOT 1/ln(something),
@Charlatan, well it's not 1/something
- A.J.Lv 73 weeks ago
If you refer to one-in-ten versus 1/10, they are mathematically the same, but the grammar of the full sentence or phrase may require other changes.
One-in-ten people never marry. 1/10 of people never marry.
I added the word "of".
The chances of being struck by a bus are one-in-a-million. The chances of being struck by a bus are 1/1,000,000.
You do not leave the "in".
Provide a full phrase or sentence and maybe there is an exception. There are more exceptions than rules in English.
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- oil field trashLv 73 weeks ago
In a word..........no.