Benjamin Kovach
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 Sep24 awarded Autobiographer Jul2 awarded Curious Jan15 comment Graph Isomorphism property @JairTaylor I understand what a graph isomorphism is. I mistakenly thought that $v(G)$ and $e(G)$ stood for the actual sets of vertices in edges in $G$, which caused some confusion. Jan10 accepted Graph Isomorphism property Jan10 comment Graph Isomorphism property @dani_s ...of course. I should have read more carefully. Thanks for the response. Jan10 asked Graph Isomorphism property Sep18 accepted Getting started on a proof of convergence from definition. Sep18 comment Getting started on a proof of convergence from definition. Yes, I can see it now! Thank you! Sep18 asked Getting started on a proof of convergence from definition. Aug20 awarded Commentator Aug20 comment Using original definition of n choose k, prove an equivalency Thank you! I didn't want a complete answer but I was able to read the first paragraph and then work out the rest and check my answer against yours, so this was very helpful. Aug20 accepted Using original definition of n choose k, prove an equivalency Aug20 asked Using original definition of n choose k, prove an equivalency May3 accepted How to prove this set is denumerable? May3 comment How to prove this set is denumerable? We're not including $0$ in $\mathbb{N}$ in this class, so actually the function $f(x) = x^2 + 1$ works fine in my case. I was thinking of a way to build $\mathbb{N} - \left\{n^2 \: | \: n \in \mathbb{N} \right\}$ instead of a subset of it, which was the problem. Seeing subsets makes a lot more sense. Thanks for the reply. May3 comment How to prove this set is denumerable? @ChrisDugale So the difference between squares is at least 3, and since there are infinitely many squares, there are at least 3 times as many non-squares? And since the set of squares is infinite, then surely a set at least three times that size is infinite? Something like that? May3 asked How to prove this set is denumerable? Jan21 accepted How to find the order of a recurrence relation Jan21 comment How to find the order of a recurrence relation @MarkoRiedel That's actually exactly what I needed -- the Master Theorem. I was able to get the information I needed with a simple Google search for it. Thanks! Jan21 asked How to find the order of a recurrence relation