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seen Apr 13 at 11:03

Feb
14
comment Does $\log(x)$ stop at a finite value when x is infinite?
Sorry for commenting about this now, but I meant the domain of $f(x) = (0, \infty)$ when $k \ne 0$, or $[0, \infty)$ when $k = 0$, where $f(x) = log_a(a^k) = k$
Nov
14
comment Could $\frac x0 = \pm\infty$?
@TheChaz It's related, but I wouldn't call it duplicate because that question also talks about morality, which is off-topic on this website.
Nov
14
comment Could $\frac x0 = \pm\infty$?
Kinda ironic saying nothing can equal to infinity when сhееsеr1 said that we know that already. Nice answer though.
Nov
14
comment Could $\frac x0 = \pm\infty$?
The two solutions. One at negative infinity, the other at positive infinity. Although maybe this is a bad idea to use quadratics here.
Oct
30
comment How to find 'b' in straight line equation?
How is that calculus?
Oct
30
comment Does $\log(x)$ stop at a finite value when x is infinite?
And k is positive.
Oct
30
comment Does $\log(x)$ stop at a finite value when x is infinite?
It is y=k iirc.
Oct
30
comment Does $\log(x)$ stop at a finite value when x is infinite?
Assume it is base 10. I wonder if log(x) will stop at one point when the base is different.