how to go from: [(1+n)^n]/n to: (1+1/n)^n ?
It's not true.
Do you mean:
You can check if you can get to a another equation by substuting values into 'n'.
Well, that doesn't always work (checking by substituting values). It's easy enough to show using algebra rules anyways.
Its true that it doesn't always work, but it is a quick method of proving something doesn't equate.
Sorry, that's what I meant. Can you show me how you get to the right hand expression?
you realize you're asking for someone to explain why (1+2)/2 = 1/2 +2/2, or more generally that (a+b)/c = (a/c)+(b/c), which is something you learn in primary/elementary school, right?
Oh, dear god... I can't believe I could be THAT silly
Of course I see it, my incredible dull brain was confused by the n's, probably.
Anyways, sorry for bothering you with this. That was rather embarrassing...
You just got grimed! :surprised Ouch.
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