# How does the definition of compactness imply that all continuous operators are compact in finite dimensional spaces?

Let $S \subset X, Y$ be normed spaces over $K$. An operator $A:S \to Y$ is called compact if:

1. $A$ is continuous
2. $A$ transforms bounded set into relatively compact sets i.e. if $(c_n)$ is a bounded sequence in $\mathbb{S}$, $\exists (c_n') \subset (c_n)$ s.t. $(Ac_n')$ is convergent in Y

Why should it be obvious that all continuous operators $A$ in finite dimensional space i.e. $R^n$ are compact?