** Squeeze Theorem of Exponents**
This site illustrates this theorem (©1995-2001 Lawrence S. Husch
and University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Mathematics Department.
All rights reserved.):
Enter values for a and n to generate at table of values. Then enter new values to "squeeze" the value for the exponential to any desired degree of accuracy.
http://archives.math.utk.edu/visual.calculus/0/exp_log.6/index.html
**Graphing Exponential Functions **
This site illustrates variations of exponential graphs (©1995-2001 Lawrence S. Husch
and University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Mathematics Department.
All rights reserved.):
http://archives.math.utk.edu/visual.calculus/0/shifting.8/index.html Here is a applet to graph exponential functions:
http://www.analyzemath.com/expfunction/expfunction.html
**Compound Interest Formulas **
http://math2.org/math/general/interest.htm
Deriving the compound interest formula:
http://id.mind.net/~zona/mmts/functionInstitute/exponentialFunctions/compoundInterest.html
**Continuous Interest **
http://id.mind.net/~zona/mmts/functionInstitute/exponentialFunctions/continuousInterest.html
**Visit the eHomepage **
http://www.mu.org/~doug/exp/ **Population Growth Data**
http://www.mnforsustain.org/pop_world_population_1950-2050_and_graph.htm **Leonhard Euler **
Even though Euler is featured elsewhere in the book,
you might want to check out the person after whom the number
*e* is named. (JOC/EFR © September 1998):
http://www-history.mcs.st-andrews.ac.uk/Biographies/Euler.html
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