Can someone help me with this problem: lim (n^2 + n)^(1/n) = 1; In (b) you may assume that n^1/n = 1. I know how to solve these when it's a number to the power of n but not when it's n to a power.
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. Can you show that goes to 1 as n goes to infinity?
Originally Posted by Mathsnewbie Can someone help me with this problem: lim (n^2 + n)^(1/n) = 1; In (b) you may assume that n^1/n = 1. What does this mean?? I know how to solve these when it's a number to the power of n but not when it's n to a power. If you already know , then it's easy: . Tonio
Originally Posted by JG89 . Can you show that goes to 1 as n goes to infinity? I can't, I know how to do some by sandwich principle but I couldn't get either of these to work.
Originally Posted by Mathsnewbie I can't, I know how to do some by sandwich principle but I couldn't get either of these to work. , so just check that ... Tonio
Thank you, I managed to complete
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