Register to reply

Definite Integral: Limit of a Summation

by Immersion
Tags: exponent, integral, limit, rational, summation
Share this thread:
Immersion
#1
Mar30-10, 11:53 PM
P: 3
1. The problem statement, all variables and given/known data

Hi guys, i have a exercise of the limit of a summation that is the formal definition of definite integral and i need resolve and explain, but i can't resolve for the rational exponent, for this, need help, thanks in advance.

2. Relevant equations

[itex]\lim_{n \rightarrow \infty} \sum_{i=1}^{n} {(1+\frac{2}{n}(i-0.3))^{\frac{7}{5}}\frac{2}{n}[/itex]

3. The attempt at a solution

I can solve this expretion but with a integer exponent, not with a rational exponent.
Phys.Org News Partner Science news on Phys.org
Wildfires and other burns play bigger role in climate change, professor finds
SR Labs research to expose BadUSB next week in Vegas
New study advances 'DNA revolution,' tells butterflies' evolutionary history
Immersion
#2
Mar31-10, 09:29 PM
P: 3
Help me, please.
Dick
#3
Mar31-10, 10:46 PM
Sci Advisor
HW Helper
Thanks
P: 25,243
That really doesn't look like a Riemann sum to me. Were you given that sum?


Register to reply

Related Discussions
Definite Integral and Summation Equivalence Calculus 3
Summation as Integral Calculus & Beyond Homework 9
Definite Integral [help] Calculus 4
Limit of a Summation. Calculus & Beyond Homework 6
Summation and Integral Calculus & Beyond Homework 10