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Unformatted text preview: Math 110, Section 038 Exam 4 Instructor’s Name: Carlson Student’s Name: SOLUTIONS By signing my name below, I agree that I am following all rules and regulations set forth by the Code of Academic Integrity. Furthermore, I agree that I am following all rules set by my instructor and by the course policy for this exam. This includes ensuring that all calculator programs except possibly EVALUATE and QUADRATIC FORMULA have been deleted. Signature: Date: FINAL EXAM INFO: Mon. Dec. 11 8:00-10:00am in AME S202 1 Directions 1. SHOW YOUR WORK on problems that require justification. Partial credit will only be given for work shown. 2. You may use calculators. Good luck! 1) Consider the sequence 1 2 , 1 5 , 1 10 , 1 17 , 1 26 , . . . . (a) Write an expression for a n for the above sequence. (b) Is the sequence arithmetic? Is it geometric? No reasons need be given. Solutions: (a) Notice that the denominator is always one more than a perfect square, and that the perfect square is always n 2 . Hence,....
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This note was uploaded on 06/16/2008 for the course MATH 110 taught by Professor Carlson during the Spring '07 term at Arizona.
- Spring '07