Deepak
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 Jan5 awarded Popular Question Dec17 awarded Yearling Sep24 awarded Autobiographer Jul2 awarded Curious Dec17 awarded Yearling Mar8 comment Journals of math history? @GerryMyerson, Do you know by any chance how can I access the volume 24 of Ganita Bharati in the United States? Jan25 accepted Help on French Math Education Paper Jan24 asked Help on French Math Education Paper Jan8 comment type of singularity I just realized that if we consider function $\frac {1}{g(z)}$, then that function will be analytic using Riemann Theorem on removable singularity, and is entire of course. Then Liouville's applied to $\frac{1}{g(z)}$ going to tell you the function is constant and hence $g(z)$ is a constant function. That means the singularity is removable. I don't know if I am right on this? You example rocks, I can not see a point to doubt on that. It seems the way I did also make sense. Would you plase comment further? Jan8 comment Singularity of Univalent function at $\infty$ @RobertIsrael, How do I rule out pole? Please help. I am lost totally. Jan6 comment Functions of bounded variation on all $\mathbb{R}$ Now this make lot more sense. Thanks @DavideGiraudo. Jan6 comment Functions of bounded variation on all $\mathbb{R}$ @DavideGiraudo $$\sum_{j=-N}^M |f(x+(j+1)h)-f(x+jh)|\leqslant T_F(x-Mh,x+(N+2)h)$$ Would not that $N+2$ must be $N+1$ then? or are you trying to bound by finer partition? Jan6 comment Functions of bounded variation on all $\mathbb{R}$ But still, I am in confusion. Can you explain further please? @DavideGiraudo Jan5 awarded Promoter Jan5 accepted Find a conformal map of the given domain Jan4 comment Lebesgue Integral of ${x^2}$ over $[0,1]$ Ya, I know the formula and it seems it comes out right. But I am missing details on proving that sum actually converge to $x^2$. But I can see it is going to converge to $x^2$. Jan3 accepted difficulty understanding branch of the logarithm Jan3 accepted Lebesgue Integral of ${x^2}$ over $[0,1]$ Jan3 comment Lebesgue Integral of ${x^2}$ over $[0,1]$ Would $S_n = \sum_k_{=0}^{n-1} \frac{k^2}{n^2} \mathbb 1 _{{[\frac{k}{n}, \frac{k+1}{n}]}}$ work for the simple function to approximate $x^2$ in $[0,1]$? Jan2 comment Sequence of measurable functions such that $a_nf_n \rightarrow 0$ would you please elaborate the part where you are saying "You can choose a sequence $(a_n)$" such that $(a_n f_n)$ converges to zeero pointwise"