El_Arrow
  • El_Arrow
Help! find the taylor series for f(x) center at the given value
Mathematics
  • Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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SOLVED
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schrodinger
  • schrodinger
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El_Arrow
  • El_Arrow
f(x)=9x^-2 and a=1
El_Arrow
  • El_Arrow
i already got the series i just need the sum |dw:1437185617267:dw|
El_Arrow
  • El_Arrow
@triciaal @Michele_Laino

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El_Arrow
  • El_Arrow
i got 9 - 18/1! (x-1) + 52/2! (x-1)^2 - 216/3! (x-1)^3 + 1080/4! (x-1)^4 - 6480/5! (x-1)^5
El_Arrow
  • El_Arrow
@dumbcow
El_Arrow
  • El_Arrow
@Concentrationalizing help with one more problem
anonymous
  • anonymous
What do you mean? You have the series but need the sum? Saying you need a sum implies that there's a numerical answer when there isnt.
anonymous
  • anonymous
You mean you need the nth term?
El_Arrow
  • El_Arrow
yeah thats what i meant
anonymous
  • anonymous
I would suggest doing what we did before, actually. Consider integrating the function and then applying the new center. \[\int\limits_{}^{}\frac{ 9 }{ x^{2} }dx = -\frac{ 9 }{ x }+C\] Now I want to shift this antiderivative. It would have been too difficult to do so while it was squared, though. So what we can do is write this in the form of a geo-series by doing this: \[-\frac{ 9 }{ x } + C = \frac{ 9 }{ 1-x-1 } = \frac{ 9 }{ 1-(x+1) } = 9\sum_{n=0}^{\infty} (x+1)^{n} + C\] Now proceed exactly like we did in the last problem. Since we'll be differentiating, we don't need to worry about the +C.
El_Arrow
  • El_Arrow
okay so that would be (9x+1)^n right
anonymous
  • anonymous
No, the 9 is just stuck outside. Not much you can do with it. Gotta head out, though. Good luck :)
El_Arrow
  • El_Arrow
@iambatman could you please help?

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