In order to answer the question is is necessary to know what the explicit formula was. But, since you have not bothered to provide that information, the answer is .
The answer depends on what the explicit rule is!
It is often possible to find an explicit formula that gives the same answer as a given recursive formula - and vice versa. I don't think you can always find an explicit formula that gives the same answer.
Good Question! After 6 years of math classes in college, and 30+ years of teaching (during which I took many summer classes) I've never seen an explicit formula for the nth term of the Fibonacci sequence. Study more math and maybe you can discover the explicit formula that you want.
The simplest formula isUn = (-8611*n^2 + 34477*n - 25082)/2 for n = 1, 2, 3.
Each term is 3 times greater than the previous term and so the next term will be 486
An explicit formula is a formula in which depicts relations between the sums over complex number zeros and over prime numbers. An example of an explicit formula is: _(t) = _log(_) + Re(_(1/4 + it/2)).
Assuming each term is 3 MORE than the previous term t(n) = -13 + 3*n where n = 1, 2, 3, ...
One single number, such as 634413087 does not define a sequence.
Find the formula of it.
A quadratic sequence is when the difference between two terms changes each step. To find the formula for a quadratic sequence, one must first find the difference between the consecutive terms. Then a second difference must be found by finding the difference between the first consecutive differences.
no not every sequence has a formula associated with it.
An explicit rule defines the terms of a sequence in terms of some independent parameter. A recursive rule defines them in relation to values of the variable at some earlier stage(s) in the sequence.
a recursive formula is always based on a preceding value and uses A n-1 and the formula must have a start point (an A1) also known as a seed value. unlike recursion, explicit forms can stand alone and you can put any value into the "n" and one answer does not depend on the answer before it. we assume the "n" starts with 1 then 2 then 3 and so on arithmetic sequence: an = a1 + d(n-1) this does not depend on a previous value
You find the first 20 prime numbers and add them together. There is no formula for generating a sequence of prime numbers and so none for the series of their sums.You find the first 20 prime numbers and add them together. There is no formula for generating a sequence of prime numbers and so none for the series of their sums.You find the first 20 prime numbers and add them together. There is no formula for generating a sequence of prime numbers and so none for the series of their sums.You find the first 20 prime numbers and add them together. There is no formula for generating a sequence of prime numbers and so none for the series of their sums.
The formula to find the sum of a geometric sequence is adding a + ar + ar2 + ar3 + ar4. The sum, to n terms, is given byS(n) = a*(1 - r^n)/(1 - r) or, equivalently, a*(r^n - 1)/(r - 1)
The formula used to find the 99th term in a sequence is a^n = a^1 + (n-1)d. a^1 is the first term, n is the term number we wish to find, and d is the common difference. In order to find d, the pattern in the sequence must be determined. If the sequence begins 1,4,7,10..., then d=3 because there is a difference of 3 between each number. d can be quite simple or more complicated as it can be a function or formula in of itself. However, in the example, a^1=1, n=99, and d=3. The formula then reads a^99 = 1 + (99-1)3. Therefore, a^99 = 295.
There is no formula for a theorem. A theorem is a proposition that has been or needs to be proved using explicit assumptions.
Tn=4n+16 If you see, it goes like 20, 24,28,..... So, Tn is just equal to 20+(n-1)4, with first term=20, common difference=4
There is no formula that will sum n even numbers without further qualifications: for example, n even numbers in a sequence.
Depends on the sequence. There may be a formula for the Nth term in which case it is easy. Or the value may depend on some combination of previous terms (as in the Fibbonaci series).
A sequence cannot be defined by one number. At least, not a sequence of any value.