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\[\lim_{x \rightarrow -3^{+}} 1/x+3\]

i am soory i read it wrong

since it is on the right side, do i write that the limit is approaching positive infinity?

actually the limit DNE because the absolute value get very large

I got it 1/6. Just plug it into the equation

@viniterranova, how did you get \(1/6\)?

http://www.wolframalpha.com/input/?i=limit+x-%3E+3%2B+%281%2F%28x%2B3%29

so am i correct in the sense that x - infinity?

See teh wolfram site.

Just this.

No, you silly, \(-3\) is different from \(3^-\).

no. if it's approaching 3 to the left, there will be a negative as an exponent

(Notice that we're close to it from the right side.)

Across you didn´t understand me. I just said minus sign after 3 not before.

yea but the equation never stated a negative sign after the 3.

You can also just write\[\lim_{x\to-3^+}\frac1{x+3}=\infty.\]It depends on your teacher.

x - infinity no finite lim :)

the correct way to say according to textbook is it DNE

xD

lol i never said INFINITE i said FINITE

which is the same as DNE as in there is not possible limit

ok

or DEFINITE limit (the derivative of FINITE)