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8?
\[f(x) =125 \left( \frac{2}{5}\right)^x \] or am I too blue-eyed about this problem ?

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Other answers:

How? Why?
3.2
3.2
yes, 3.2 for x=4
except of course this is something physical I fail to understand (-:
lol...everybody got it except me..:D
every time it bounces 2/5 of it's original height..but first bounce is counted when it went 125 inches
125 *(2/5)^4
and after that you need to count for four more
@saifoo.khan Do u have the answer key
why are we inserting 4? Why not 3?
@Yahoo! , nope.
Because the first bounce has already happened. We are left with 3 of them now?
hmm, you have a point there @saifoo.khan
So @mukushla we correct? :D
because question asked for four bounces after the ball dropped
"After the first bounce " it reaches the height of 125 @ghazi
Yup.....@mukushla was correct
Yes I guess my interpretation of that text is flawed it is x=3, which are four bounces, for x=0 initial bounce at a height of 125
Yep!
So medals for Muk?
agreed...!!
Funny formula in general, according to it the ball can do more than one hundred bounces :D Clearly a real world phenomenon!
Hehe. Thanks all.
not only hundred ...it can go infinite theoretically

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