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    Derivatives, Epsilon-Delta Proof of Continuity and Integrals

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    A) If x, y > 0, then ln x - ln y = ln x
    ¯¯¯¯
    ln y

    b) If f'(a) = 0 and f"(a) = 0, then the function f does not have an extreme point at x = a.

    c) For every real number x, we have ln(e^x²-¹) = (x - 1)(x + 1)

    (e has the exponent x²-¹)

    d) If there exists &#1028; > 0, such that for every &#948; > 0, we have &#9474;f(x) - 5&#9474; < &#1028; whenever
    &#9474;x - 5&#9474;< &#948;, then lim f(x) = 5
    x&#8594;3

    e) If F(x) is an antiderivative of f(x), then G(x) = 3F + 5x +7 is an antiderivative of g(x) = 3f(x) + 5

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    https://brainmass.com/math/derivatives/derivatives-epsilon-delta-proof-of-continuity-and-integrals-136752

    Solution Preview

    True or False. Please explain the answers:

    a) If x, y > 0, then ln x - ln y = ln x
    ¯¯¯¯
    ln y

    It is False, as the correct equality is
    lnx-lny=ln (x/y) for all x, y>0.

    b) If f'(a) = 0 and f"(a) = 0, then the function f does ...

    Solution Summary

    Derivatives, Epsilon-Delta Proof of Continuity and Integrals are investigated.

    $2.49

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