La funci贸n Math.log() devuelve la base neutral de un n煤mero (base e)

x>0,Math.log(x)=ln(x)=the uniqueysuch thatey=x\forall x > 0, \mathtt{\operatorname{Math.log}(x)} = \ln(x) = \text{el unico} \; y \; \text{tal que} \; e^y = x


La funci贸n en JavaScrcrip Math.log() es equivalente a ln(x) en matematicas.




Es un numero.

Retorna el valor


La base natural (base e) del n煤mero dado. Si el n煤mero es negativo, se devuelve NaN 


If the value of x is negative, the return value is always NaN.

Because log() is a static method of Math, you always use it as Math.log(), rather than as a method of a Math object you created (Math is not a constructor).

If you need the natural log of 2 or 10, use the constants Math.LN2 or Math.LN10 .  If you need a logarithm to base 2 or 10, use Math.log2() or Math.log10() .  If you need a logarithm to other bases, use Math.log(x) / Math.log(otherBase) as in the example below; you might want to precalculate 1 / Math.log(otherBase) .


Using Math.log()

Math.log(-1); // NaN, out of range
Math.log(0);  // -Infinity
Math.log(1);  // 0
Math.log(10); // 2.302585092994046

Using Math.log() with a different base

The following function returns the logarithm of y with base x (ie. logxy\log_x y):

function getBaseLog(x, y) {
  return Math.log(y) / Math.log(x);

If you run getBaseLog(10, 1000) it returns 2.9999999999999996 due to floating-point rounding, which is very close to the actual answer of 3.


Specification Status Comment
ECMAScript 1st Edition (ECMA-262) Standard Initial definition. Implemented in JavaScript 1.0.
ECMAScript 5.1 (ECMA-262)
La definici贸n de 'Math.log' en esta especificaci贸n.
ECMAScript 2015 (6th Edition, ECMA-262)
La definici贸n de 'Math.log' en esta especificaci贸n.
ECMAScript (ECMA-262)
La definici贸n de 'Math.log' en esta especificaci贸n.
Living Standard  

Browser compatibility

BCD tables only load in the browser

See also