**1.** A *Logarithmic scale* is a nonlinear scale often used when analyzing a large range of quantities

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**2.** Notice an interesting thing about the *Logarithmic scale*: the distance from 1 to 2 is the same as the distance from 2 to 4, or from 4 to 8.

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**3.** On a *Logarithmic scale* graph, the evenly spaced marks represent the powers of whatever base you are working with

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**4.** The same data are plotted in Figure 2 on a *Logarithmic scale* with base 2

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**5.** *Logarithmic scale* charts can help show the bigger picture

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**6.** Without the *Logarithmic scale*, the data plotted would show a curve with an exponential rise

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**7.** Did you know: A *Logarithmic scale* is used when there is a large range of quantities.It is based on orders of magnitude, rather than a standard linear scale, so each mark on the decibel scale is the previous mark multiplied by a value.

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**8.** *Logarithmic scale* Each value axis can be turned into logarithmic: just set its logarithmic property to true

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**9.** Having *Logarithmic scale* allows depicting value dynamics even if the values differ dramatically in scale

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**10.** On a semi-log plot, the y-axis is plotted on a *Logarithmic scale* while the x-axis remains linear

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**11.** When using a *Logarithmic scale*, the vertical distance between the prices on the scale will be equal when the percent change between the values …

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**12.** Going back to our earlier example, below is the function y=x with the y-axis on a *Logarithmic scale*

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**13.** A *Logarithmic scale* is a scale used when there is a large range of quantities

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**14.** In a semilogarithmic graph, one axis has a *Logarithmic scale* and the other axis has a linear scale.

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**15.** In log-log graphs, both axes have a *Logarithmic scale*.

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**16.** On a *Logarithmic scale*, equal distances represent equal ratios

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**17.** An example of a logarithmic line chart with a *Logarithmic scale* on the y axis is also

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**18.** A *Logarithmic scale* is defined as one where the units on an axis are powers, or logarithms, of a base number, usually 10

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**19.** A *Logarithmic scale* of fixed time intervals was proposed for better performance of used classification methods

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**20.** Time (*Logarithmic scale*) versus swell strain plots for the soil alone (SA) and varying GB content of the soil samples are provided in Fig

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**21.** The *Logarithmic scale* in Matplotlib

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**22.** *Logarithmic scale* definition is - a scale on which the actual distance of a point from the scale's zero is proportional to the logarithm of the corresponding scale number rather than to the number itself.

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**23.** A *Logarithmic scale* uses the logarithm of a physical quantity instead of the quantity itself

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**24.** Presentation of data on a *Logarithmic scale* can be helpful when the data covers a large range of values; the logarithm reduces this to a more manageable range.

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**25.** The data look very different when plotted on what is called a *Logarithmic scale*

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**26.** In Cleveland’s book the *Logarithmic scale* is on the bottom and the default scale on top

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**27.** Sal discusses the differences between linear and *Logarithmic scale*

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**28.** Winton’s preferred method is to plot nominal prices on a *Logarithmic scale*

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**29.** Dow Jones Industrial Average – *Logarithmic scale*

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**30.** The IBD Live team discusses when and why they use a *Logarithmic scale* – and how IBD founder William J

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**31.** *Logarithmic scale* a scale in which the values of a variable are expressed as logarithms

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**32.** From there, click on *Logarithmic scale*, and select the base you want to use (I left it at base 10): Choosing this option changes the scaling of the axis from linear to logarithmic

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**33.** A *Logarithmic scale* is a nonlinear scale that’s used when there is a large value range in your dataset

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**34.** This demo illustrates the *Logarithmic scale* feature

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**35.** In this demo, you can turn the *Logarithmic scale* on and off, and also select the required logarithmic base.

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**36.** *Logarithmic scale* A scale of measurement in which an increase or decrease of one unit represents a tenfold increase or decrease in the quantity measured

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**37.** Decibels and pH measurements are common examples of *Logarithmic scale*s of measurement

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**38.** Source for information on *Logarithmic scale*: A Dictionary of Biology dictionary.

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**39.** My *Logarithmic scale* would range from 0 to 255 (I'm working with RGB colours), and I would expect values of n from 1 to 1,000,000

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**40.** You want to create an Excel Chart *Logarithmic scale*! You can use the *Logarithmic scale* Excel (Excel log scale) in the Format Axis dialogue box to scale your chart by a base of 10

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**41.** *Logarithmic scale*: The graphs of functions [latex]f(x)=10^x,f(x)=x[/latex] and [latex]f(x)=\log x[/latex] on four different coordinate plots

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**42.** Top Left is a linear scale, top right and bottom left are semi-log scales and bottom right is a *Logarithmic scale*.

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**43.** There is a way and that is the where the *Logarithmic scale* come in

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**44.** Understanding how *Logarithmic scale* is different from linear scale and why it could be usefulWatch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/math/algebra2

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**45.** *Logarithmic scale* – Based on Multiplication

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**46.** In looking at these two charts, at first glance the tip off as to which is which, is that the standard stock chart has grid lines that are evenly spaced whereas the *Logarithmic scale* stock chart does not.

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**47.** A *Logarithmic scale* is a scale of measurement using the logarithm of a physical quantity instead of the quantity itself

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**48.** A *Logarithmic scale* is a nonlinear scale which uses logarithms of physical quantities rather than the physical quantities themselves

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**49.** Power functions on *Logarithmic scale*.svg 2,200 × 2,200; 71 KB Reference ranges for blood tests - by mass.png 6,798 × 585; 1.5 MB Relation between cities' population and cities' rank.png 619 × 619; 70 KB

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**LOGARITHMIC SCALE**

A logarithmic scale (or log scale) is a way of displaying numerical data over a very wide range of values in a compact way -typically the largest numbers in the data are hundreds or even thousands of times larger than the smallest numbers. Such a scale is nonlinear: the numbers 10 and 20, and 60 and 70, are not the same distance apart on a log scale.

Decibels (dB) The ear has the remarkable ability to handle an enormous range of sound levels. In order to **express levels of sound meaningfully in numbers that are more manageable**, a logarithmic scale is used, rather than a linear one. This scale is the decibel scale.

The main reason for using a dB or logarithmic scale for measuring sound is that the **ear is capable of perceiving sounds over a very wide range of intensity levels;** this is illustrated and explained in the first reference.

**Anti-logarithm calculator**. In order to calculate log -1(y) on the calculator, enter the base b (10 is the default value, enter e for e constant), enter the logarithm value y and press the = or calculate button: When. **y = log b x.** The anti logarithm (or inverse logarithm) is calculated by raising the base b to the logarithm y: