Caleb Jares
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 Nov 2 comment Sum of the series $\sum_{n=1}^\infty \frac{(-1)^n}{n2^{n+1}}$ @Davide Can you expand on that? Sep 20 comment Evaluate $\int \sqrt{1+x^{\frac{3}{2}}} \operatorname d x$ We haven't learned what an elliptic integral is yet. I'm sure, from what you say, I could solve it using that method, but there has to be a way to solve it using other methods. Otherwise, why assign it? :/ Sep 18 comment Differences in $\varnothing$, {$\varnothing$}, and $\subseteq$ that's what I thought, but I wasn't sure, it sounded like a trick question to start with. Sep 13 comment Truth Value of Theorems in Axiomatic Set Theory if I could +5, I would Sep 13 comment Truth Value of Theorems in Axiomatic Set Theory thank you, this was REALLY helpful! Sep 13 comment Truth Value of Theorems in Axiomatic Set Theory It's a computer science class, and he went over it while discussing cardinality and infinite sets (right before set theory and powersets and such). But it really intrigues me, I like mathematics and logic. I might try to take a philo class soon. Also, I can't believe I'm catching a glimpse of the deep end of the well already freshman year, it's really exciting that I'm finally getting there. May 16 comment Finding the limit when denominator = 0 This makes perfect sense! Thank you! May 16 comment Finding the limit when denominator = 0 Thank you, that does make sense (of course DNE being the same thing as + or - infinity - + in this case). When I asked this question, I didn't know that it was positive both ways. Can you explain how to get + or - infinity from the following problem? $$\lim_{x \to 3^+} \frac{x - 4}{x - 3}$$ May 16 comment Finding the limit when denominator = 0 Yes, but what if the problem is $$\lim_{x \to 3^+} \frac{x - 4}{x - 3}$$. Approached from the right, it is $-\infty$ and from the left, it is $+\infty$. How do I tell if it is positive or negative infinity without graphing it or plugging in numbers? May 16 comment Finding the limit when denominator = 0 Thanks for the answer, but I'm having trouble understanding this (I'm reviewing for a Calc 1 final). I'm not sure what $\forall$ and $\in$ are. Also, I'm not sure what M stands for. May 16 comment Finding the limit when denominator = 0 I know that I could do it like that, but that's still plugging in values (albeit inside your head). I'm interested to find a way to solve it without plugging in numbers (even if it's in your head) or graphing it. It makes more sense to me if I can understand how the math works in an absolute sense. May 16 comment Finding the limit when denominator = 0 I did not know you could change limits like that. If I change $$\lim_{x \to -2^-}$$ to $$\lim_{x \to 0^-}$$ what must happen to the rest of the function? Is there a rule for this? May 16 comment Finding the limit when denominator = 0 yes, but the question is how do I solve it without plotting? how do I know that it goes to infinity and if it is positive or negative? May 16 comment Finding a one sided limit algebraically (not plugging in numbers) @Tyler - Can you give an example of working that out? May 16 comment Finding a one sided limit algebraically (not plugging in numbers) and what about equations such as lim(x->-2 from the left) of 1/(x+2)^2 May 16 comment Finding a one sided limit algebraically (not plugging in numbers) thank you! I can't believe I missed that