Was wondering if someone could outline the following problem:
Let g: R to R by defining g(x) as 2x for x rational and as x+3 for x irrational. Find all the points where g is continuous and prove your assertion.
Thanks for any help.
Jack
Was wondering if someone could outline the following problem:
Let g: R to R by defining g(x) as 2x for x rational and as x+3 for x irrational. Find all the points where g is continuous and prove your assertion.
Thanks for any help.
Jack
Basically the Dirchelet function.
When we approach a number (limit at the point) by rationals we get one value and when we approach a number (limit at the point) by irrationals we might get a different value. Well, approaching a number (limit) by rationals is anagolous with the irrationals because the irrationals are contrsucted by a Cauchy sequence of rationals. Thus, what Plato said is to solve the equation, for it says the rationals and irrationals produce the same limit (which must be if it exists).