L'Hospital's Rule and Indeterminate Forms

I understand LHR can be applied to limits of the indeterminate form 0/0 and inf/inf.

However, can it be applied to the other indeterminate forms of 1^inf, inf-inf, inf^0, 0^inf, and inf*inf?

  1. πŸ‘ 0
  2. πŸ‘Ž 0
  3. πŸ‘ 26
asked by Tim
  1. Hmmm, as far as I know it applies only to 0/0

    1. πŸ‘ 0
    2. πŸ‘Ž 0
    posted by Damon

Respond to this Question

First Name

Your Response

Similar Questions

  1. Calculus

    Suppose that f(x), f'(x), and f''(x) are continuous for all real numbers x, and the f has the following properties. I. f is negative on (-inf, 6) and positive on (6,inf). II. f is increasing on (-inf, 8) and positive on 8, inf).

    asked by Anonymous on December 21, 2012
  2. Calculus

    Find the open intervals on which f(x) = -6x^2 + 96x + 7 is increasing or decreasing. a. increasing on (-inf, 16); decreasing on (16, inf). b. increasing on (-inf, 14); decreasing on (14, inf). c. increasing on (-inf, 84);

    asked by Anonymous on December 6, 2016
  3. math pre calculus

    Let A=(-2,INF] and B=(2,INF). FIND: a.)AUB b.)A (UPSIDE DOWN "U")B c.)A\B d)B\A *I was thinking a was (-2,inf), b was (-1,2), c was (-1,1) and d was (2,inf) but i don't think that is right since i don't have a U in the answers.

    asked by loe on September 1, 2011
  4. calculus

    Find the value of the constant C that makes the following function continuous on (-infinity, +inf) f(x)={cx+2 if x is in (-inf,2] cx^2-2 if x i in (2, inf)

    asked by Logan on September 16, 2011
  5. calc

    i need to sketch a graph that satisfies all of these conditions: - it is defined for all #s except 0 - f(1) = 0 f(2)=2 f(3)=1 - f'(2)=0 f''(3)=0 - f''(x)inf = 0 - lim x->-inf = 2 sorry about the organization, hope you can help! I

    asked by kooldude on November 15, 2006
  6. Calculus (Please Check)

    Show that the equation x^5+x+1 = 0 has exactly one real root. Name the theorems you use to prove it. I.V.T. *f(x) is continuous *Lim x-> inf x^5+x+1 = inf >0 *Lim x-> -inf x^5+x+1 = -inf

    asked by Anonymous on October 18, 2012
  7. Algebra-I'm still stuck

    The one-to-one function f is defined by f(x)=(4x-1)/(x+7). Find f^-1, the inverse of f. Then, give the domain and range of f^-1 using interval notation. f^-1(x)= Domain (f^-1)= Range (f^-1)= Any help is greatly appreciated.

    asked by Rachal on February 3, 2011
  8. calculus question ?

    I just can't wrap my head around this. I don't know if this is true I just came to conclusion with this if the limit of x--> +/-inf = L (if the limit of x going to pos/neg infinity gives you a number L) does that mean that L is a

    asked by AMELIA on May 15, 2016
  9. Calculus

    Consider the function f(x)=xβˆ’15x^1/3. For the following questions, write inf for ∞, -inf for βˆ’βˆž, U for the union symbol, None if no answer exists, and separate by a comma if more than one answer exist. a.) The domain of

    asked by Nicola on November 28, 2011
  10. calculus

    Evaluate these limits. (Enter answer as a decimal. Enter INF if the limit is +∞; -INF if the limit is βˆ’βˆž; and DNE if the limit is neither ±∞ and does not exist.) (a) limxβ†’04+xβˆ’βˆ’βˆ’βˆ’βˆ’βˆšβˆ’2x= - sin responder (b)

    asked by JuanPro on August 12, 2015

More Similar Questions