where a, b and e are constants. g and n are obvious from the sum. How can I find the limit of this series as n approaches infinity? I already tried several approaches, but it's always problematic as the "g" is under the square root sign.
where a, b and e are constants. g and n are obvious from the sum. How can I find the limit of this series as n approaches infinity? I already tried several approaches, but it's always problematic as the "g" is under the square root sign.
I am not a university student yet, so pardon my lack of such advanced mathematical knowledge. I am currently researching this riemann sum, but could you tell me why this is so?
EDIT: the first term of the sum is (1/n)*sqrt(1/n^2 + m^2)
however, the first term of the riemann sum is 1/n*sqrt(n^2+m^2), right? isn't that an inconsistency?
What does the red text above refer to?EDIT: the first term of the sum is (1/n)*sqrt(1/n^2 + m^2)
however, the first term of the riemann sum is 1/n*sqrt(n^2+m^2) , right? isn't that an inconsistency?
The partitioning points are and .
(not advanced mathematical knowlege, this was taught in what would now be years 11 or 12 when I was in secondary education)
CB