- #1

ckyborg4

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## Homework Statement

I'm trying to do this limit based on a previous thread ( https://www.physicsforums.com/threads/proving-n-x-n-e-x-integrated-from-0-to-infinity.641947/#_=_ )

I got up to the last part of thread where I need to find the limit of:

limit as x approaches infinity of: (-x^(k+1))/e^x

## Homework Equations

## The Attempt at a Solution

I know that this limit somehow must equal to zero in order to get the right answer, but I did l'Hopital's rule 4 times and it just keeps on going to infinity.

I attached the working out of the whole problem

Really appreciate it if someone could help