For the following exercises, use the information in the following table to find h′(a) at the given value for a.
h(x) = (f(x)/g(x))^2
Conveyancing Law for Paralegals and Law Students Conveyancing and Notarial practice 3 Conveyancing and Notarial practice 3.1 Chapter introduction This chapter deals with the legal office of both a conveyancer and notary with specific reference to the requirements for acting as such. 3.2 The Conveyancer At present only qualified attorneys may become conveyancers. A conveyancer is admitted by the court and is an officer of the court in both his office as conveyancer and attorney. In his office as conveyancer he enjoys special privileges, for example certain work is reserved for him as conveyancer. 3.2.1 Requirements for becoming a conveyancer Section 102 of the Deeds Registries Act 47 of 1937 defines a conveyancer as: a person practising as such in the Republic, and includes a person admitted as an attorney in terms of the relevant Transkeian legislation and physically practising as such within the area of the former Republic of Transkei on or before the date of commencement of Proclamation No R9 of 1997. Additionally section 18 of the Attorney's Act 53 of 1979 imposes a further requirement that a person first be admitted to practice as an attorney before he/she can be enrolled as a conveyancer. Such admitted attorney must then pass two written national examinations, before being eligible for admission to practice as a conveyancer by the High Court. The prospective conveyancer must in addition have himself/ herself placed on record at the local deeds registry and provide a specimen of his/her signature. The latter requirement is as a result