Ok, so the problem is to use a sixth-degree Taylor polynomial centered at c for the function f to obtain the required approximation. Here's the info:
Function:
Center:
Approximation:
Now, my main question is since there is an elementary Taylor series for , which with a center at 0 is , then the Taylor series for must be . So for , could it be as simple as placing in front of the Taylor series for since n is the value that is changing, so any term with only x can be treated as a constant?
I could have sworn you did, actually, but I scrolled up through the thread before I did submit that post and all I saw was a slew of syntax error posts and one that said "disregard this" which could have had that post before you edited it out. Easy tiger. :P thanks though....my teacher didn't teach us Taylor polynomials, just decided to hold us responsible for them, hence the question in the first place.