Such forms are: 1^∞, ∞^0, 0^0, 0/0, ±∞/±∞, 0*∞, ∞ - ∞ For 1^∞, you would think that the limit evaluates to 1 everytime this occurs. Yes, [math]1^{-\infty}[/math] is an indeterminate form. L'Hôpital's rule can be used on indeterminate forms involving exponents by using logarithms to "move the exponent down". Formula is for evaluate limits which answers are e to the power something. Oh, well. 0. Unfortunately, this is an indeterminate form, which means a limit can’t be figured out only by looking at the limits of functions on their own so, in other words, you’ll have to do some extra work to really find your answer. It is on the second page when you search for the word “indeterminate”. It’s just the reciprocal of [math]1^\infty[/math] which is an indeterminate form. Jul 2008 12 6. I. InfinitePartsInHarmony. The answer is e^4, but how? Limit of the form 0 times infinity . What is 1 divided infinity? Indeterminate forms are where plugging in the information does not give you enough information to find the limit. How to evaluate a limit of the indeterminate form $(0/0)^0$ 0. It is valid to move the limit inside the exponential function because the exponential function is continuous. Here is an example involving the indeterminate form 0 0: → + = → + = → + ⋅ = → + (⋅ ). How to prove this formula. University Math Help. Voted to close. 0. Forums. I keep redoing it, and theres no way i come even close to this answer. lim (4x+1)^(cotx) x->0 Ths is an indeterminate form in the form of [1^infinity]. $\endgroup$ – Harald Hanche-Olsen Mar 3 '13 at 20:24 How can you sketch this limit as n approaches infinity? Now the exponent has been "moved down". 0. Oh, well. However, lim (x-->infinity) (1 + 1/n)^n = e and this is in the form 1^∞. Limit of Indeterminate form 1^(infinity) Thread starter InfinitePartsInHarmony; Start date Jul 14, 2008; Tags 1infinity form indeterminate limit; Home. 1. Solving 1 divided by infinity is an excellent example of a problem that doesn’t have an outright answer. Behavior of the sequences as n tends to infinity. Calculus. Dividing by zero results negative infinity. Voted to close.