Now just use the definition
I meant lots of issues, sorry
The problem says to : Evaluate the improper integrals. Show the proper use of limits.
The integral of 1/(x^2-9) from 3 to infinity.
I can get it into the limit form and solve the integral part but I can't solve the limit. It works out to the limit as a approaches 3 from the left(+) of (1/9 ln 1/4 - 1/9 ln |(a-3)/(a+3)|) + limit as b approaches infinity from the right (-) of (1/9 ln |(b-3)/(b+3)| - 1/9 ln 1/4) How do you solve that?
Also I can't figure out that the limit of e^(-1/x) as x approaches 0 from the right and from the left is.
Finially I don't know where to even start on the integral of
sqrt(9-(lnx)^2)
(lnx^x)
I hope this makes sense. I don't know how to type it.
∫ 1/(x^2-9) from 3 to infinity, ok so the 3 and the infinity make it improper, so it becomes:
limit as a(bottom number) approaches 3 of ∫ 1/(x^2-9) w/ the bottom number being 3 and the top number being any number you choose, so let's say 5 from the left(+). + limit as b(top number approaches infinity of ∫ 1/(x^2-4) with the top number being infinity and the bottom number being the 5 I picked from the right (-).
So it is the limit as a approaches 3 from the left(+) of (1/9 ln |(5-3)/(5+3)| - 1/9 ln |(a-3)/(a+3)|) + limit as b approaches infinity from the right (-) of (1/9 ln |(b-3)/(b+3)| - 1/9 ln |(5-3)/(5+3)|), which is
the limit as a approaches 3 from the left(+) of (1/9 ln 1/4 - 1/9 ln |(a-3)/(a+3)|) + limit as b approaches infinity from the right (-) of (1/9 ln |(b-3)/(b+3)| - 1/9 ln 1/4)
After that I'm lost