Prove limit using Epsilon Delta Defn lim [(x-1)(x+3)]/(x-2) =0 as x->1

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Prove limit using Epsilon Delta Defn lim [(x-1)(x+3)]/(x-2) =0 as x->1

Calculus1
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I know \[\left| f(x)-L \right|<\epsilon \] and \[\left| x-1 \right| <\]
\[|\frac{(x-1)(x+3)}{x-2}| <\epsilon \\ |x-1| < \frac{\epsilon|x-2| }{|x+3|} \\ \text{ we can't express } \delta \text{ as a function of } x \\ \\ \text{ so let's look at } |x-1|<1 \text{ which means } \\ -1
Do you mean choose delta?

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we never spent much time on it in my classes .... but this seems like a good reference from my perspective. http://www.milefoot.com/math/calculus/limits/DeltaEpsilonProofs03.htm
This suggestion has a lot in common with what freckles wrote. First let \(t=x-1\), so that as \(x\to1\) we have \(t\to0\). This doesn't change the problem (much); we still want to prove the same limit. \[\lim_{x\to1}\frac{(x-1)(x+3)}{x-2}=\lim_{t\to0}\frac{t(t+4)}{t-1}=0\] According to the definition of the limit, we want to show that, given any \(\epsilon>0\), we can determine an appropriate \(\delta\) so that if \(|t-0|=|t|<\delta\), then we must have \(\left|\frac{t(t+4)}{t-1}-0\right|=\left|\frac{t(t+4)}{t-1}\right|<\epsilon\). Let's try to work backwards. The strategy behind \(\epsilon-\delta\) proofs is to extract some inequality of the form \(|t|<(\text{some expression containing }\epsilon)\) from the desired \(|f(t)-L|<\epsilon\). One thing we could do is to compare \(\frac{t(t+4)}{t-1}\) to another rational expression such that the denominator can be canceled - namely, compare it to \(\frac{t(t-1)}{t-1}=t\). From the following plot, you can ascertain (at least for some interval containing \(t=0\)) that \[(*)\quad\quad|t|=\left|\frac{t(t-1)}{t-1}\right|\le\left|\frac{t(t+4)}{t-1}\right|\] http://www.wolframalpha.com/input/?i=plot+Abs%5Bt%28t%2B4%29%5D%2C+Abs%5Bt%28t-1%29%5D+over+-2%2C2 You have to be careful about this statement, though, as it's not true if \(t<-\frac{3}{2}\). To avoid this problem, we agree to fix \(|t|<1\), i.e. \(-1
So what I always try and do is get rid of the denominator is some way \(\dfrac{|x-1||x+3|}{|x-2|}< \dfrac{1}{a}|x-1||x+3|\) would be sweet because then we can easily deal with the \(|x+3|\) part. I always start with \(\delta=\dfrac{1}{2}\) and then just play around. \(|x-1|<\delta=\frac{1}{2}\implies -1.50\) be given. Set \(\delta = \min\{\frac{1}{2}, \frac{\epsilon}{8}\}\). Then \[\dfrac{|x-1||x+3|}{|x-2|}<8|x-1|<8\delta\le \epsilon \] Just thought I would throw in a different method.

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