18. In Babylon Revisited, why did Fitzgerald choose the title to be metaphoric of Paris? (1 point) Paris is a symbol of luxury. Paris is living in a wealth that will end up destructive. Paris was built to look like Babylon. Paris is the city of love. Matching Match...
15. In Langston Hughess short story Why, You Reckon? what motivates the narrator to get involved in a scheme to rob a white person? (1 point) greedhe wants to earn more money in order to buy nicer things hungerhe needs the money to buy more food a...
12. When an author uses a concrete object to represent an idea or emotion it is called (1 point) style symbolism mood aphorism 13. What does renaissance mean? (1 point) renewal recollection rebirth return My answers: 12.b 13.c
I have been given a plot graph of the # of tornados in the u.s between 2001 and 2011. The # of tornados side starts at 0 then 200,400,600,800,1000 and so forth up to 2,000. Now here is the problem: Between which two consecutive years on the graph did the number of tornadoes in...
A swimming pool is a rectangular solid 15 ft wide, 40 ft long, and at most 4 ft deep. Water is being added to the pool at the rate of 25 cubic ft per minute. How fast is the water rising when there is 1800 cubic ft of water in the pool?
martha valle high school
Find to the nearest meter the height of a building if its shadow is 42 meters long when the angle of elevation of the sun measures 42°
What was the only thing that united East & West Pakistan? Time period: - Decolonization in India and Africa, 10th grade history
Another one I'm not sure about is the limit as x approaches infinity of (x^2)/lnx I took the derivative of the top and bottom and got 2x/(1/x) which is the same thing as 2x^2. Can I keep going or do I just say that the limit does not exist?
Oh I forgot I could use the rule more than once. Thanks!
So I'm trying to do my homework on L'Hopital's rule. There's this one problem I have to do where I have to find the limit as x approaches negative infinity of (x^4)(e^x). How do I do this, since it's not in the form f(x)/g(x)? Thanks
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