vv

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These are answers submitted by vv

A double (or multi) limit is in general more difficult than an iterated limit. But in your case the function (given by expr) is very simple, so both limits are easy to compute. And are indeed, if kernelopts('assertlevel'=2) is removed. However probably a  debugging assertion in limit/multi... produces the error.

 

'(sqrt(2)*infinity + 1)/infinity';
 #                              0

'(a*infinity + 1)/infinity';
 #                              0

'(2*infinity + 1)/infinity';
#                           undefined

'(infinity^2 + 1)/infinity';
#                           undefined

'arcsin((sqrt(3)*infinity + 2)/(2*infinity))'; 
#                           arcsin(0) 

 

Unfortunately, you will need numerical values for n and s. For example:

restart;
Int((n*p+exp(n*p))*exp(-p)*p^(s-1)*f^s/((n*p+exp(2*n*p))*factorial(s)), p = 0 .. 1):
J:=simplify(%):
K:=eval(J, [n=2,s=3]):
# value(K);
evalf(K);

                       0.008566509780 * f^3

 

() means NULL

So, the ODE has not solutions. Actually this is easy to check. Calling dsolve without initial value it results the general solution:
Y = ln(-ln(x)*ln(5)-c*ln(5))*x/ln(5)
and

limit(Y, x=0) = 0,  so y(0) cannot be 5.

 

For infinite sums, SummationSteps can show only how to prove the convergence.
Your sum Zeta(2) can be computed using many methods; see e.g. the references in the wiki article Basel problem - Wikipedia.
Your sugested method cannot work in Maple. Note first that
Zeta(2) = Product( 1 / (1 - 1/p^2), p = primes)

(I have corrected your formula). Observe that:

1. primes (wrongly suposed to be the set of prime numbers in Maple) is infinite, so it cannot work for Product. Maple rejects even the syntax.
2. convert cannot obtain a power series from a constant.

Edit. You should replace (in this case) ChatGPT with a Calculus textbook.

f1:= x -> local y:= x-floor(x/(2*Pi))*2*Pi; piecewise(y < (1/2)*Pi, 2*y, y < Pi, Pi, y <= (3/2)*Pi, 3*Pi-2*y);

Now f=f1.

I don't quite understand Q2.

The hypergeom command uses analytic continuation, but sum does not (by default).

If you want it, just define:

F:=z->sum(po(1,n)^2/po(1/2,n)^2*z^n/(n+1),n=1..infinity, formal);

Then:

F(4);
                 8*hypergeom([1, 2, 2, 2],[3/2, 3/2, 3],4)
F(4.);
                  -1.215795612 + 1.672715456 I

 

simplify(expr) is simpler in the sense that the result does not contain a sqrt any more.
Using simplify(expr, size), expr remains unchanged.

p := pds:-value(output = procedurelist);
p(0, 0.1);
#        [x = 0., t = 0.1, u(x, t) = -0.587785252292473]

You may want to use

f:=(x,t)->rhs(p(x,t)[-1]):
f(0.23,0.5)
#                       -0.991900750572342

 

rem_d:=proc(n::integer, d::posint)
  local q:=n, q1;
  if (d=1 or n=0) then return infinity fi;
  while irem(q,d,'q1')=0 do q:=q1 od;
  q
end proc;

rem_d(294912,8)  #  9
 

f := -log[2](7/10*x)+log[3](3*x-1):
#plot(f, x=1/3 .. 40);
limit(f, x=infinity);
#                           -infinity

fsolve(f, x=0.34 .. 100, maxsols=4);
#                   0.3730125034, 16.60731835

a,b:=%;
#               a, b := 0.3730125034, 16.60731835

evalf(eval(f, x=(a+b)/2));  # >0
#                          0.339241451

answer := a<=x, x<=b
#         answer := 0.3730125034 <= x, x <= 16.60731835

Exact solution possible but only in terms of RootOfs.

Of course. The right (or usual) eigenvectors of a matrix A are given by the command Eigenvectors(A). The left eigenvectors are given by the same command but for the transposed matrix.

Actually Maple can compute the limit.

The expression of a inverse function is given in the table invfunc (and also Invfunc for multivalued inverses), see ?invfunc. When the user wants to use the inverse of one of his functions, he must define the entry in the table(s).

In Maple 2018 it works:

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