|Real Number System |||Absolute Value |||Functions and Graphs |||Trigonometry |||Basic Graphing Skills |||Studying a Function |||Algebraic Skills |||Answer Section|
|Section 1 | Section 2 | Section 3 |||Section 4 | Section 5 |||Section 6 | Section 7 | Section 8 | Section 9 | Section 10 | Section 11 | Section 12 |||Section 13 | Section 14 | Section 15 | Section 16 | Section 17 | Section 18 |||Section 19 |||Section 20 | Section 21 | Section 22 |||Section 23 |||Answers|
Studying a Function
|Throughout the Calculus course we will be considering the behavior of a function. The graphing calculator is a tool which allows us to visualize what is taking place with a set of points in a function (Section 20), the rate of change or slope of a function (Section 21), and the local and global behavior of a function (Section 22).|
Fermat posed further problems, namely that the sum of two cubes cannot be a cube (a special case of Fermat's Last Theorem which may indicate that by this time Fermat realized that his proof of the general result was incorrect), that there are exactly two integer solutions of x2 + 4 = y3 and that the equation x2 + 2 = y3 has only one integer solution. He posed problems directly to the English. Everyone failed to see that Fermat had been hoping his specific problems would lead them to discover, as he had done, deeper theoretical results.
Updated on 03/21/16 .
© Rahn, 2000