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1d
comment A sequence of truncates of $f$
I formatted a bit your post. Still $f_A$ isn't well defined.
1d
revised A sequence of truncates of $f$
Formatting
1d
comment How to factor $x^{4}-22x^{2}+9$ over real numbers?
This question is far more specific than what the original title suggested.
1d
revised How to factor $x^{4}-22x^{2}+9$ over real numbers?
Making a realistic title.
Oct
25
comment Product of bounded and convergent to $0$ sequence is a convergent to $0$ sequence
@GitGud Null sequence seems to mean sequence convergent to $0$.
Oct
25
revised Product of bounded and convergent to $0$ sequence is a convergent to $0$ sequence
Formatting. Improving title. Removing unnecessary (obvious) stuff .
Oct
21
comment Deduce the Bolzano-Weierstrass Theorem from the Heine-Borel Theorem
@flapjackery Not necessarily. For example if the open cover is such that each interval contains one $x_n$ then it will contain an infinite number of the $x_n$, as long as there are infinite intervals in the cover.
Oct
21
answered Deduce the Bolzano-Weierstrass Theorem from the Heine-Borel Theorem
Oct
17
awarded  Nice Answer
Oct
14
comment Finitely additive function on an infinite set, s.t., $m(A)=0$ for any finite set and $m(X)=1$ (constructive approach)
Different exercises, different questions. Would be better.
Oct
14
answered Graph of measurable function has measure 0 in the product measure space
Oct
10
revised Does there exist such sequence?
added 23 characters in body
Oct
10
comment Show that if a positive integer $ n $ is composite then $ R(n) = \frac{10^{n}-1}{9}= 111…11 (n times) $ is composite
This is fine for $n\geq 2$
Oct
10
revised Show that if a positive integer $ n $ is composite then $ R(n) = \frac{10^{n}-1}{9}= 111…11 (n times) $ is composite
added 3 characters in body
Oct
10
revised Show that if a positive integer $ n $ is composite then $ R(n) = \frac{10^{n}-1}{9}= 111…11 (n times) $ is composite
added 2 characters in body
Oct
9
revised $AB$ is not invertible
n was used elsewhere as something else
Oct
7
comment Show that $f$ is a polynomial if it's the uniform limit of polynomais
You are right. ${}$
Oct
7
revised Show that $f$ is a polynomial if it's the uniform limit of polynomais
Formatting
Oct
7
comment What is the meaning of this notation in algebraic geometry (from /): $k\left[x_{1},\ldots,x_{r}\right]\mathbf{/\left(f_{1},\ldots,f_{r}\right)}$?
@azarel add it as an asnwer, I'll upvote it.
Oct
7
comment Let {b_n} be a bounded sequence of nonnegative numbers and 0 <= r < 1. Let {s_n} = b1r + … + bnr^n. Prove {s_n} is monotonically decreasing.
It's not monotonically decreasing. You obtain $s_{n+1}$ by adding a non negative quantity, namely $b_{n+1}r^{n+1}$ so you have $s_n\leq s_{n+1}$