You mean the limit function, as in your title. Also your definition isn't complete. Do you mean for ? Or possibly, for x< 1 and for ? Both give the same limit but without an "=" in one of them some of the functions are not defined for some x. I'm going to assume it is .

This is "point-wise" convergence. We look at an individual value of x, say and the convergence of the numerical sequence {f_n(x_0)}. For example, if x= 2, then because 2> 1. because 2= 2. But because 2< 3 and, for all n> 3, 2< n so . The sequence is 1, 1, 0, 0, 0, 0, ... which converges to 0.

In fact, for any x, there exist some positive integer, N, such that x< N (that's the "Archimedian property" of the positive integers). For any such N, and for all n> N, . The sequence {f_n(x)} consists of some finite number of "1"s followed by an infinite sequence of "0"s and that converges to 0.