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Find the limits in Exercises $1-12$.$$\lim _{(x, y) \rightarrow(0, \ln 2)} e^{x-y}$$

$\frac{1}{2}$

Calculus 3

Calculus 1 / AB

Chapter 14

Partial Derivatives

Section 2

Limits and Continuity in Higher Dimensions

Applications of the Derivative

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Find the limits.$$\lim…

evaluating this limit for X approaches. Zero. Why approaches Elena too? We could use direct substitution, so we hav e to the zero or x minus Ln of to And then another way to rewrite this is we could think of it as e to the the zero goes away. And we can move whatever constant is in front of the natural log to the power. And so we could really imagine it as Ln of two to the power negative one. And then from here, we know that the, um, exponential and natural logger and verses of one another. And so our final solution would be to the negative one or one.

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