Find the limit as n approaches infinity
1. (n^3-2)/(n^2)
(n^3/n^2) -2/n^2)/ (n^2/n^2)
(n-2/n^2) I am not sure how to proceed now
2. (7-2n)/(5n) I managed to reduce it to
(7n-2)/5 And I end up getting limit is -2/5 is this correct
Find the limit as n approaches infinity
1. (n^3-2)/(n^2)
(n^3/n^2) -2/n^2)/ (n^2/n^2)
(n-2/n^2) I am not sure how to proceed now
2. (7-2n)/(5n) I managed to reduce it to
(7n-2)/5 And I end up getting limit is -2/5 is this correct
You're on your way with question 1, and pickslides showed you how it simplifies. As you can see, there is an n term that grows without bound, while the fractional term will decrease to zero as n grows.
The second one simplifies as follows:
Notice that the right-term will get smaller and smaller as n grows. Thus, the right-term will go to 0 as n goes to infinity, leaving you with 7/5 as the answer. Do you see how these problems were simplified and how to interpret the limit? The title of this thread mentioned infinite series, but you only included terms for a sequence. Are these to be interpreted as infinite series, too?
I have one more question well actually two question one is there any way I can reduce (n-(2/n^2) because I end up getting 0 and according to my book there is no limit.
And my second question is this I am trying to find the limit for (3n+4)(1-n)/(n^2) I went on the wolfram algebra website and it told me the limit is -3 using l hospitals rule the only thing is that I have not taken a calculus class before and I do not know that rule. Is there any way I can solve it without using it?