Professor Murray

Sequences

Slide Duration:Table of Contents

24m 52s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:07
- Where It Comes From (Product Rule)0:20
- Why Use It?0:35
- Lecture Example 11:24
- Lecture Example 23:30
- Shortcut: Tabular Integration7:34
- Example7:52
- Lecture Example 310:00
- Mnemonic: LIATE14:44
- Ln, Inverse, Algebra, Trigonometry, e15:38
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

25m 30s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:07
- Powers (Odd and Even)0:19
- What To Do1:03
- Lecture Example 11:37
- Lecture Example 23:12
- Half-Angle Formulas6:16
- Both Powers Even6:31
- Lecture Example 37:06
- Lecture Example 410:59
- Additional Example 5-1
- Additional Example 6-2

30m 9s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equations0:06
- How They Work0:35
- Example1:45
- Remember: du and dx2:50
- Lecture Example 13:43
- Lecture Example 210:01
- Lecture Example 312:04
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

41m 22s

- Intro0:00
- Overview0:07
- Why Use It?0:18
- Lecture Example 11:21
- Lecture Example 26:52
- Lecture Example 313:28
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

20m

- Intro0:00
- Using Tables0:09
- Match Exactly0:32
- Lecture Example 11:16
- Lecture Example 25:28
- Lecture Example 38:51
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

22m 36s

- Intro0:00
- Trapezoidal Rule0:13
- Graphical Representation0:20
- How They Work1:08
- Formula1:47
- Why a Trapezoid?2:53
- Lecture Example 15:10
- Midpoint Rule8:23
- Why Midpoints?8:56
- Formula9:37
- Lecture Example 211:22
- Left/Right Endpoint Rule13:54
- Left Endpoint14:08
- Right Endpoint14:39
- Lecture Example 315:32
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

21m 8s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:03
- Estimating Area0:28
- Difference from Previous Methods0:50
- General Principle1:09
- Lecture Example 13:49
- Lecture Example 26:32
- Lecture Example 39:07
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

44m 18s

- Intro0:00
- Horizontal and Vertical Asymptotes0:04
- Example: Horizontal0:16
- Formal Notation0:37
- Example: Vertical1:58
- Formal Notation2:29
- Lecture Example 15:01
- Lecture Example 27:41
- Lecture Example 311:32
- Lecture Example 415:49
- Formulas to Remember18:26
- Improper Integrals18:36
- Lecture Example 521:34
- Lecture Example 6 (Hidden Discontinuities)26:51
- Additional Example 7-1
- Additional Example 8-2

23m 20s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:04
- Why It Works0:49
- Common Mistake1:21
- Lecture Example 12:14
- Lecture Example 26:26
- Lecture Example 310:49
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

28m 53s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:05
- Surface Area0:38
- Relation to Arclength1:11
- Lecture Example 11:46
- Lecture Example 24:29
- Lecture Example 39:34
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

24m 37s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:09
- Main Idea0:12
- Different Forces0:45
- Weight Density Constant1:10
- Variables (Depth and Width)2:21
- Lecture Example 13:28
- Additional Example 2-1
- Additional Example 3-2

25m 39s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:07
- Main Idea0:25
- Centroid1:00
- Area1:28
- Lecture Example 11:44
- Lecture Example 26:13
- Lecture Example 310:04
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

22m 26s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equations0:05
- Slope of Tangent Line0:30
- Arc length1:03
- Lecture Example 11:40
- Lecture Example 24:23
- Lecture Example 38:38
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

30m 59s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equations0:05
- Polar Coordinates in Calculus0:42
- Area0:58
- Arc length1:41
- Lecture Example 12:14
- Lecture Example 24:12
- Lecture Example 310:06
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

31m 13s

- Intro0:00
- Definition and Theorem0:05
- Monotonically Increasing0:25
- Monotonically Decreasing0:40
- Monotonic0:48
- Bounded1:00
- Theorem1:11
- Lecture Example 11:31
- Lecture Example 211:06
- Lecture Example 314:03
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

31m 46s

- Intro0:00
- Important Definitions0:05
- Sigma Notation0:13
- Sequence of Partial Sums0:30
- Converging to a Limit1:49
- Diverging to Infinite2:20
- Geometric Series2:40
- Common Ratio2:47
- Sum of a Geometric Series3:09
- Test for Divergence5:11
- Not for Convergence6:06
- Lecture Example 18:32
- Lecture Example 210:25
- Lecture Example 316:26
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

23m 26s

- Intro0:00
- Important Theorem and Definition0:05
- Three Conditions0:25
- Converging and Diverging0:51
- P-Series1:11
- Lecture Example 12:19
- Lecture Example 25:08
- Lecture Example 36:38
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

22m 44s

- Intro0:00
- Important Tests0:01
- Comparison Test0:22
- Limit Comparison Test1:05
- Lecture Example 11:44
- Lecture Example 23:52
- Lecture Example 36:01
- Lecture Example 410:04
- Additional Example 5-1
- Additional Example 6-2

25m 26s

- Intro0:00
- Main Theorems0:05
- Alternation Series Test (Leibniz)0:11
- How It Works0:26
- Two Conditions0:46
- Never Use for Divergence1:12
- Estimates of Sums1:50
- Lecture Example 13:19
- Lecture Example 24:46
- Lecture Example 36:28
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

33m 27s

- Intro0:00
- Theorems and Definitions0:06
- Two Common Questions0:17
- Absolutely Convergent0:45
- Conditionally Convergent1:18
- Divergent1:51
- Missing Case2:02
- Ratio Test3:07
- Root Test4:45
- Lecture Example 15:46
- Lecture Example 29:23
- Lecture Example 313:13
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

38m 36s

- Intro0:00
- Main Definitions and Pattern0:07
- What Is The Point0:22
- Radius of Convergence Pattern0:45
- Interval of Convergence2:42
- Lecture Example 13:24
- Lecture Example 210:55
- Lecture Example 314:44
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

30m 18s

- Intro0:00
- Taylor and Maclaurin Series0:08
- Taylor Series0:12
- Maclaurin Series0:59
- Taylor Polynomial1:20
- Lecture Example 12:35
- Lecture Example 26:51
- Lecture Example 311:38
- Lecture Example 417:29
- Additional Example 5-1
- Additional Example 6-2

50m 50s

- Intro0:00
- Main Formulas0:06
- Alternating Series Error Bound0:28
- Taylor's Remainder Theorem1:18
- Lecture Example 13:09
- Lecture Example 29:08
- Lecture Example 317:35
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

For more information, please see full course syllabus of College Calculus: Level II

# College Calculus: Level II Sequences

Section 4: Sequences and Series: Lecture 1 | 31:13 min

In this tutorial we are going to take a look at Sequences. We are going to be exploring some different ways to find limits of sequences. There are several definitions that lead us up to a “big” theorem that can sometimes be a very powerful way to show that a sequence converges, and also to find its limit. We are going to talk about definitions of following terms: monotonically increasing, monotonically decreasing, monotonic and bounded. Then we are going to talk about that “big” theorem that tells us what happens if the sequence is both bounded and monotonic.

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1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Wed Dec 28, 2016 11:13 AM

Post by Acme Wang on December 27, 2016

Hi Professor,

Just a bit confused about Example II. The question does not say take the limit as n goes to infinity, how could you just assume that? :):) Really nice video! Thank you very much!

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Wed Aug 19, 2015 10:06 AM

Post by Mitchell Mayberry on August 17, 2015

Are most of the problems in the sequences section for an average Calc 2 class going to be taking the limit?

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Wed Jul 1, 2015 8:50 AM

Post by Rafael Mojica on June 26, 2015

I dont understand why we went from sequences to taking the limit.

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Fri Jun 27, 2014 5:02 PM

Post by robert moreno on June 27, 2014

in ex.4 can you use l'hospital's rule after you use the conjugate?

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Sat Apr 19, 2014 5:37 PM

Post by Taylor Wright on April 16, 2014

In Ex1, how could (an-2)(an+1) be less than or equal to zero if an-2<0 and an+1>0 ? When multiplied together couldn't they only produce a negative value, therefore (an-2)(an+1) should only be < 0 ? I don't see how their product could ever equal zero.

Thank you.

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Mon Oct 21, 2013 7:45 PM

Post by Nommel Meless Ghislain Djedjero on October 17, 2013

I meant not by 3?

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Mon Oct 21, 2013 7:45 PM

Post by Nommel Meless Ghislain Djedjero on October 17, 2013

How do you know that the sequence is bounded above by 2 and not by 1 ?

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Fri Aug 31, 2012 5:39 PM

Post by Brian Raaflaub on July 27, 2012

How do you determine the divergence or convergence of the sequence sin(2n)/(1+(n^1/2)) ??

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Mon May 13, 2013 10:58 AM

Post by Real Schiran on November 4, 2011

Cool !!

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Mon May 13, 2013 10:57 AM

Post by khadar mire on October 25, 2011

very helpful.thanks eductors team

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Mon May 13, 2013 10:54 AM

Post by nizar ayadi on May 1, 2011

How can We determine if

the sequense n^2 e ^ (-n) is convergent or divergent ?

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Mon May 13, 2013 10:50 AM

Post by mary setlock on July 5, 2010

:) i just love BC calculus. what a great way to spend a monday night!

happy integrating!!!!!!

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Mon May 13, 2013 10:48 AM

Post by Collin Wilson on March 21, 2010

Hello,

in example 2, the notation should (for completeness) should be

lim (n-> inf) 3n+5n^2 / 2n^2 +6

:)