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location Minneapolis, MN
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visits member for 3 years, 6 months
seen 9 hours ago

I have a Ph.D. with a minor in mathematics and a major in statistics.


11h
revised Truncation of partitions generating function question
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11h
revised Contradiction on prime decomposition
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11h
revised Finding points that satisfy $f(a) = \sup f(x)$
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12h
comment Probabilistic techniques, methods, and ideas in (“undergraduate”) real analysis
Here's another use of probability in analysis: math.stackexchange.com/questions/215352/…
12h
revised Finding points that satisfy $f(a) = \sup f(x)$
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12h
revised Finding points that satisfy $f(a) = \sup f(x)$
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13h
answered Evaluation of an integral of some expressions involving fractions
13h
revised About the solution to a non-linear non-constant coefficient second-order ODE
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13h
reviewed Approve About the solution to a non-linear non-constant coefficient second-order ODE
13h
comment Exponential restricts to special linear matrices
Disregard my comment; I momentarily confused $\mathfrak{sl}_n$ with $SL_n$. ${}\qquad{}$
20h
revised Permutation/Combination question on dice
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20h
revised Question on how to work with “differential”
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21h
revised Equality of mixed partial derivatives
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21h
answered Probabilistic techniques, methods, and ideas in (“undergraduate”) real analysis
21h
revised Topology and Measures
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21h
revised Using a decimal addition table for subtracting
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21h
revised Matrix operation repeat matrix members
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1d
revised On a $\epsilon$-$n$ proof of a limit of a sequence of functions.
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1d
answered true story about probability?
1d
comment Applying the dominated convergence theorem to $\lim_{n\to\infty} x^n$, for $x \in [0,1]$.
$1^\infty$ is problematic if you're talking about $\lim f^g$ where $\lim f=1$ and $\lim g=\infty$. In that case, the limit can be a number between $1$ and $\infty$. But $\lim\limits_{x\to\infty} 1^x$ is a limit of the function that is constantly equal to $1$, since $1^x=1$. ${}\qquad{}$