1. The problem statement, all variables and given/known data Hi, I have trouble proving this claim and would really appreciate your help =). Thank you in advance! So here's the question: Suppose that f is a continuous function for all x>= 0 and differentiable for all x> 0. Also, f(0) = 0 and f' (1st derivative of f) is increasing on its domain Define g(x) = f(x)/ x for x >0. Show that g is increasing for all x >0. 3. The attempt at a solution I used the Quotion Rule to write g' = [xf'(x) - f(x)]/ x^2. For g to be increasing, g' must be >= 0 --> the question becomes: proving xf'(x) - f(x) >= 0. Since f' is increasing -> f'(x) > = f(0) with x >0 --> It is sufficient to have xf'(0) - f(x) >0 I wrote f'(0): by definition of derivative: f'(0) = lim [f(x) - f(0)]/ x-0 for x --> 0 = lim f(x)/x Here I got stuck with the limit; it does not allow me to cross-multiple the terms.