Q: How do you spell infinity?

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you can spell it out

There are no highest numbers, they go on forever so you just say infinity

Firstly, infinity is not a number (at least in lower level mathematics). You must instead use the language of limits to describe infinity. Using limits, a function which diverges to infinity multiplied by a function which diverges to infinity has a product which also diverges to infinity. However, taking this product, and subtracting away a function which diverges to infinity is "of indeterminate form". It might converge to zero, it might be diverge to positive infinity, it might diverge to negative infinity, or it might converge to a constant. In order to figure out which one of these possibilities applies, you must get the indeterminate form into the form infinity divided by infinity or 0/0 and then apply L'Hospital's rule. Edit: Just a pet peeve of mine. It's L'Hôpital, not L'Hospital. Even textbooks don't spell it right.

1 one infinity divided by infinity

If the question meant infinity, the answer is none. Infinity is not a number.If the question meant infinity, the answer is none. Infinity is not a number.If the question meant infinity, the answer is none. Infinity is not a number.If the question meant infinity, the answer is none. Infinity is not a number.

Related questions

Infinity.

you can spell it out

The correct spelling is "infinity" (a nonexistent highest possible number, ∞).

The anagram is "nifty sin." Replace the S with another I to spell infinity.

Christine et Michael pour toujours.

There are no highest numbers, they go on forever so you just say infinity

"Googolplex" is a definite number. "Infinity" is bigger than any definite number, so it's bigger than a googolplex. No number is bigger than infinity. The only we can add to that is a suggestion that you learn how to spell "googolplex".

Infinity is spelled infinito in Spanish. When pronounced, the emphasis is on the last I. In-fee-NEE-toh

Firstly, infinity is not a number (at least in lower level mathematics). You must instead use the language of limits to describe infinity. Using limits, a function which diverges to infinity multiplied by a function which diverges to infinity has a product which also diverges to infinity. However, taking this product, and subtracting away a function which diverges to infinity is "of indeterminate form". It might converge to zero, it might be diverge to positive infinity, it might diverge to negative infinity, or it might converge to a constant. In order to figure out which one of these possibilities applies, you must get the indeterminate form into the form infinity divided by infinity or 0/0 and then apply L'Hospital's rule. Edit: Just a pet peeve of mine. It's L'Hôpital, not L'Hospital. Even textbooks don't spell it right.

infinity

1 one infinity divided by infinity

Infinity.