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Find the limit of the following when x->infinity (x approaches infinity, no - or + signs included):

((4x^2+4)/(9x^2-3))+((7x^3-4x)/(6x^3))

Divide the top and bottom of the 1st fraction by x^2 and

the top and bottom of the 2nd fraction by x^3.

The result is ((4 + 4/x^2)/(9 - 3/x^2)) + ((7 - 4/x^2)/6).

Now if we take the limit as x goes to infinity, the three terms that have an x in them

all have it in the denominator. Since x is going to infinity, each of these terms goes to 0.

That leaves us with 4/9 + 7/6.

That is the same as 8/18 + 21/18 = 29/18.

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I can answer any question in general math, arithetic, discret math, algebra, box problems, geometry, filling a tank with water, trigonometry, pre-calculus, linear algebra, complex mathematics, probability, statistics, and most of anything else that relates to math. I can also say that I broke 5 minutes for a mile, which is over 12 mph, but is that relevant?

Experience in the area; I have tutored people in the above areas of mathematics for over two years in AllExperts.com. I have tutored people here and there in mathematics since before I received a BS degree back in 1984. In just two more years, I received an MS degree as well, but more on that later.
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I tutored at Mathnasium for well over a year.
I worked at The Boeing Company for over 5 years.
I received an MS degreee in Mathematics from Oregon State Univeristy.
The classes I took were over 100 hours of upper division credits in mathematical courses such as
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I graduated with honors in both my BS and MS degrees.
Past/Present Clients: College Students at Oregon State University, various math people since college,
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**Publications**

My master's paper was published in the OSU journal.
The subject of it was Numerical Analysis used in shock waves and rarefaction fans.
It dealt with discontinuities that arose over time.
They were solved using the Leap Frog method.
That method was used and improvements of it were shown.
The improvements were by Enquist-Osher, Godunov, and Lax-Wendroff.
**Education/Credentials**

Master of Science at OSU with high honors in mathematics.
Bachelor of Science at OSU with high honors in mathematical sciences.
This degree involved mathematics, statistics, and computer science.
I also took sophmore level physics and chemistry while I was attending college.
On the side I took raquetball, but that's still not relevant.
**Awards and Honors**

I earned high honors in both my BS degree and MS degree from Oregon State.
I was in near the top in most of my classes. In several classes in mathematics, I was first.
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