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Unformatted text preview: Nicholas Charles Miller MTH 133 KURTZ 133.007 WeBWorK assignment number 11.1 is due : 03/22/2010 at 06:00am EDT. For help on any of these problems, please consult the MTH 133 WeBWorK Forum or start a new thread with your questions. The primary purpose of WeBWorK is to let you know that you are getting the correct answer or to alert you if you are making some kind of mistake. Usually you can attempt a problem as many times as you want before the due date. However, if you are having trouble figuring out your error, you should consult the book, or ask a fellow student, one of the TA’s or your professor for help. Don’t spend a lot of time guessing – it’s not very efficient or effective. Do not give decimal answers. Instead use fractions, pi, sqrt(2), etc.. For most problems when entering numerical answers, you can if you wish enter elementary expressions such as 2 ∧ 3 instead of 8, sin ( 3 * π / 2 ) instead of 1, e ∧ ( ln ( 2 )) instead of 2, etc. Here’s the list of the functions which WeBWorK understands. 1. (1 pt) Textbook section 11.1: Problem number 13 Consider the following sequence: 3 , 3 , 3 , 3 , 3 ,.... Write a formula for the nth term of this sequence: a n = 2. (1 pt) Textbook section 11.1: Problem number 14 Consider the following sequence: 7 , 7 , 7 , 7 , 7 .... Write a formula for the nth term of this sequence: a n = 3. (1 pt) Textbook section 11.1: Problem number 16 Consider the following sequence: 1 , 1 2 4 , 1 3 4 , 1 4 4 , 1 5 4 ,.... Write a formula for the nth term of this sequence: a n = 4. (1 pt) Textbook section 11.1: Problem number 25 Consider the sequence { a n } where the nth term is given by a n = 3 4 n 3 + 2 n . ———————————————————————– PART 1: Find the limit of this sequence: lim n → ∞ a n = Leave your answer as a finite number, inf (for + ∞ ), inf (for ∞ ), or DNE (if none of the other answers is correct). ———————————————————————– PART 1: Does this sequence converge or diverge?...
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This note was uploaded on 10/17/2011 for the course MATH 133 taught by Professor Wei during the Spring '07 term at Michigan State University.
 Spring '07
 Wei
 Calculus

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