Thank you ramsey, it was the same function h and the definitions I'm talking about are of big O of a function and small o.
For example Big O of g(n) is the set of function f(n), f(n)≤c g(n). (not complete definition)
When we have f(n) \in o(g(n)) and g(n) \in O(H(n))
Can I proove that h(n)-f(n) \in o(g(n))?
Obviously I don't want you to give me the answer, but some hints and maybe which definitions of O and o I should use.
Alright so when the crate is resting the friction would be 700.
If we remove the 1000 N force, the friction would be to the opposite direction and decrease to 300 to cancel the right force.
The resultant force would A) zero.
Is there any problem in this reasoning.
A packing crate rests on a horizontal surface. It is acted on by three horizontal forces: 1000N to the left, 300N to the right, and friction. The weight of the crate is 500N. If the 1000N force is removed, the resultant force acting on the block is
B) 300 N to...