ubiquibacon
Reputation
260
Top tag
Next privilege 500 Rep.
Access review queues
 May 25 awarded Notable Question Dec 30 awarded Famous Question Sep 8 awarded Popular Question Jul 2 awarded Curious Oct 4 awarded Notable Question Aug 28 awarded Notable Question May 5 awarded Popular Question Dec 23 awarded Popular Question Nov 16 awarded Popular Question Aug 28 awarded Nice Question Apr 22 awarded Yearling Mar 31 comment How can I show this in a summation? @Mitch RTT - Round Trip Time Mar 31 accepted How can I show this in a summation? Mar 31 comment How can I show this in a summation? @Matt Groff yes that does make things more clear. Thanks a bunch! Mar 31 revised How can I show this in a summation? deleted 331 characters in body; added 331 characters in body Mar 30 revised How can I show this in a summation? added 179 characters in body Mar 30 asked How can I show this in a summation? Feb 27 comment Help calculating a series I guess my problem is seeing the relation between the summations in their closed form and their factored equivalent. I understand well enough now to muddle my way through, and many sites show the factored equivalents of summations, but I would still like to see how I could factor a closed form summation with a higher order n (like maybe n^7, or something higher) that hasn't already been pre-calculated for me on some site. Finding how to manually calculate the factored equivalent of closed form summations was my main goal with this question, but I didn't know that when I asked :) Feb 27 comment Help calculating a series This was good info for me, but knowing the little trick in the answer I selected will likely make my life easier in the very near future. Feb 27 comment Are the notations $lg^2 n$ and $(lg n)^2$ the same thing? I asked around and in my particular case it means (lg n)^2)