Explore our sites
How to take the derivative w.r.t. an arbitrary function?
EDIT: The answer posted by @Jens works for built-in functions only. However I'm starting to wonder if this is related to my Mathematica install somehow. I have version 7. Here is an example in the ...
Jun 21 at 18:26
newest version-7 equation-solving questions feed
Hot Network Questions
Why is i^3 (the complex number "i") equal to (-i) instead of i?
Why is (object)0 == (object)0 different from ((object)0).Equals((object)0)?
Monty hall problem extended.
What is the limit of the DM's power over the PCs?
One word for Christmas?
last time a filesystem was checked?
How to change horizontal alignment of \frac?
Root access that can't change root password?
Override the 'is' functionality
Which locations are traditionally Santa's home - i.e. where can you visit Santa Claus year-round?
Semicolon in set-builder notation
What would I get when sudo a kernel-destructive program?
Why is the first loop faster?
Command to know my external IP address?
Why are cats released as part of "spay and release" programs?
Soliciting pre-submission manuscript comments from people who could later be peer reviewers
Tabular with horizontal and vertical double line, avoid ugly corner
What effect does selecting the wrong load capacitance for a crystal have?
Should image overlays have a close button?
How can I make a VF page public?
Riemann Sum Conundrum
Why CSRF Token has to Cryptographically Strong Random number, in Double Submit Cookies method?
What is the fastest way to create a bended plane?
Does Hartshorne *really* not define things like the composition or restriction of morphisms of schemes?
more hot questions
Life / Arts
Culture / Recreation
TeX - LaTeX
Unix & Linux
Ask Different (Apple)
Geographic Information Systems
Science Fiction & Fantasy
Seasoned Advice (cooking)
English Language & Usage
Mi Yodeya (Judaism)
Cross Validated (stats)
Theoretical Computer Science
Meta Stack Overflow
Stack Overflow Careers
site design / logo © 2013 stack exchange inc; user contributions licensed under
Mathematica is a registered trademark of Wolfram Research, Inc. While the mark is used herein with the limited permission of Wolfram Research, Stack Exchange and this site disclaim all affiliation therewith.