I know a sequence is Cauchy if abs value(am-an)<epsilon
I just am confused on where to go with this one.
Ok that helps understanding wise, but i guess the formal proof is what is getting me.
Every closed set contains all of its limit points. Then there is a a neighborhood(x) such that the intersection of F is not equal to {x}. I guess I don't see how to get to the Cauchy sequence from there.
Other direction: Let an be cauchy sequence such that an has a limit contained in F.
an is a Cauchy sequence if abs value(an-am)<epsilon
A limit exists for an if abs value(an-a)<epsilon
we can rewrite an-am as (an-a)+(a-am)
Then by the triangle inequality, abs value(an-am)<abs value(an-a)+abs value(a-am)
I'm stuck going from there to the set being closed
Ok I feel like I understand the 2nd direction after thinking about it, but I don't see how to do the first part. I don't see how to we get from F being closed to every Cauchy sequence contained in F having a limit that is also an element of F. I just don't see how the whole idea of Cauchy sequences come in.
Thinking about it more, we have some neighborhood of limit points such that (x-epsilon,x+epsilon) intersect F is not equal to x.