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what is the derivative of a constant

Guest Jun 7, 2014

Best Answer 

 #3
avatar+89 
+11

Read very humour Roman zero transcriptions on here. Fun People!

Sisyphus push bolder up to hill. Hill have slope so can not have zero on hill.

SquareRoot  Jun 7, 2014
 #1
avatar+90088 
+6

"0"

BTW.......you don't happen to know where I can find a used Roman Numeral version of one of these on sale, do you??

 

CPhill  Jun 7, 2014
 #2
avatar+89 
+11

Reason for in derivative constante to be zero.

Reason géométrique : derivative is = to slope of tangent. The slope of a constante fonction is = 0.

Reason algebraic : lim c ->0, 1/c * (f(x+c) - f(x) ) = 1/c * (constante - constante) = 1/c * 0 = 0. For numbers  real

SquareRoot  Jun 7, 2014
 #3
avatar+89 
+11
Best Answer

Read very humour Roman zero transcriptions on here. Fun People!

Sisyphus push bolder up to hill. Hill have slope so can not have zero on hill.

SquareRoot  Jun 7, 2014
 #4
avatar+90088 
+8

You're correct, SquareRoot......I forgot that that hill DOES have a slope!!!

Guess I'll have to search elsewhere......still...a big "Thumbs Up" for liking our humor!!

I even gave you 3 points for each comment..........!!!

(Be careful about calling Sisyphus a "zero,' though.....he's touchy in some areas....)

CPhill  Jun 7, 2014
 #6
avatar+93691 
+5

There was a thread written about your zero while you were AWOL with your sister.  Either you didn't see it or you didn't read it properly because if you had you would know where your zero lay.

I will try and find it for you.  Here tis: http://web2.0calc.com/questions/attn-lady-guinevere#r108723

I understand, it is hard to read properly when you are headless.  Sorry Sir CPhill - but you did deserve it!

Lady Guinevere.

PS A very sound comment SquareRoot.  'Tis great to see you joining in!

Melody  Jun 8, 2014

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