#3**+10 **

0^{∞} and 1^{∞} are "indeterminate" expressions --- which means that their value is determined by the problem that created those expressions and has no specific value for all cases.

Also, 0^{-∞} and 1^{-∞} are also indeterminate expressions.

Expressions, such as (½)^{-∞} can be reduced to (2)^{∞ }so it won't approach 0. --- Therefore, fractions between 0 and 1 won't approach 0.

geno3141
Apr 19, 2015

#1**+3 **

$${{\mathtt{3}}}^{-{\mathtt{3}}} = {\frac{{\mathtt{1}}}{{\mathtt{27}}}} = {\mathtt{0.037\: \!037\: \!037\: \!037\: \!037}}$$

This is what i got.

Honestly, i don't know.

I've always hated negative number they always trick me with the operations.

MathsGod1
Apr 18, 2015

#2**+5 **

"It does not equal zero, but it gets closer as it aproches -infinity"

Here are some links you can look at:

https://answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20120621151805AAEKNIq

http://www.vitutor.com/calculus/limits/infinite_limit.html

http://mymathforum.com/advanced-statistics/1854-negative-infinity.html

Guest Apr 19, 2015

#3**+10 **

Best Answer

0^{∞} and 1^{∞} are "indeterminate" expressions --- which means that their value is determined by the problem that created those expressions and has no specific value for all cases.

Also, 0^{-∞} and 1^{-∞} are also indeterminate expressions.

Expressions, such as (½)^{-∞} can be reduced to (2)^{∞ }so it won't approach 0. --- Therefore, fractions between 0 and 1 won't approach 0.

geno3141
Apr 19, 2015