#1

i need some help with with my calculus 108 class

here is the problem

what is the limit of a a minimum limit of zero problem?

here is the problem

what is the limit of a a minimum limit of zero problem?

#2

Explain what a "minimum limit of zero problem" is.

#3

something like

Lim 1/x ?

x->0

Lim 1/x ?

x->0

#4

^ That would be undefined.

#5

something like

Lim 1/x ?

x->0

lim 1/x

x->0

lim 1/x= -infinite

x->0

<

or

limit1/x= +infinite

x->0

>

left and right limit aren't equal so undefined

#6

^ That would be undefined.

actually the answer to that is positive infinity. it is undefined when x=0, but as x APPROACHES zero, 1/x keeps getting bigger and bigger, but never touches zero. so u say it goes to +infinity.

#7

actually the answer to that is positive infinity. it is undefined when x=0, but as x APPROACHES zero, 1/x keeps getting bigger and bigger, but never touches zero. so u say it goes to +infinity.

No. As you approach zero from the left, it goes to negative infinity. As you approach zero fromt he right, it goes to positive infinity. Since the left-hand and right-hand limits do not agree, the general limit is said to be not defined.

#8

I have a feeling this guy is asking something else then i just solved, tell me the exact question dude, with numbers and formulas or something.

btw: glad that im not the only person with a basic knowaledge of math

btw: glad that im not the only person with a basic knowaledge of math

#9

calculus scares the **** out of me. Not a ****ing chance in hell i'm taking this ****...

#10

calculus scares the **** out of me. Not a ****ing chance in hell i'm taking this ****...

Wow. That post was really helpful. You know, you really don't have to prove your retardation

As to the problem, threadstarter, can you give a specific problem with numbers, or at least word the question differently?

#11

what is the limit of a a minimum limit of zero problem?

que?

#12

sorry guys, thanks for your help, but the answer is in fact undefined, i checked it in the back of my book, later

#13

you take the mass of the marble, convert it into nanonewtons. Then you multiply by the distributive property of addition of like terms. Then add the final kinetic energy and you get work= 18.75 times the square root of 67 sq kiloinches

#14

sorry diverdown04, but i don't think that even has to do with calculus, maybe you should try a physics thread