- #1

Arnoldjavs3

- 191

- 3

Poster warned for not typing in the problem statement

## Homework Statement

http://prntscr.com/dcfe0u

## Homework Equations

## The Attempt at a Solution

So I'm not really strong in proofs but I think you may be able to do something like this:$$lnL = \frac{ln(1+1/x)}{x}$$

$$lnL = \frac{1/x^2}{1+1/x}$$

and then more simplifying I get something like:

$$lnL = \frac{x}{x^2+x^3}$$

At this point I think I'm just incredibly off. If I were to continue that I think I would have to multiply the right side by f(x) to remove ln from the Limit.

How do I approach this proof?