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System of Inequalities


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Note by Dragan Marković
1 year ago

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Your answer is definitely not correct.
The answer may be 50, in my opinion because if you keep on increasing the value of variables \(a\) and \(e\) such that it goes arbitrarily near to 5 and accordingly decrease the other variables then the given sum will reach nearer and nearer to 50, but I dont think it will ever reach 50, or exceed 50.
Now, its coming back to the most confusing concept I have ever encountered that is the concept of Infinity.

Yatin Khanna - 1 year ago

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i agree with your reply..here i goes through the same confusing concept..

Elite Limo - 11 months, 3 weeks ago

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Very good explanation Yatin

Andre Tirta - 1 year ago

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Since \(a,b,c,d,e\) need to be positive, there is no defined maximum value for \(I\). However, the supremum is \(50\). It is not possible for \(I\) to be greater than \(50\).

Janardhanan Sivaramakrishnan - 11 months, 1 week ago

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If doesn't matter which numbers we pick the maximum is 50. If the numbers needs to be different the answer is 30

Eugen Nica - 1 year ago

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If numbers are positive integer. If are not the answer is more complex.

Eugen Nica - 1 year ago

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Firstly, 'positive numbers' refers to \(\mathbb{R}^+\) that is positive reals; thus the problem is not confined to positive integers. And if negative numbers are allowed then it is trivial that \(I\) can attain any positive value \(\geq 20 \frac{5}{6}\)

Wen Z - 1 year ago

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@Wen Z silly me its how we say it in my language i meant quadratic arithmetic geometric and harmonic mean

Dragan Marković - 1 year ago

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if we're using those inequalities then I think that the question should be asking for the minimum value. If it is the maximum then the power means inequality does not obviously help as the maximising case in when the variables are equal and in this case the maximising case is not when the variables are equal.

Wen Z - 1 year ago

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Our teacher gave us this task to solve by kagh inequalities. any ideas?

Dragan Marković - 1 year ago

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whats that? A quick internet search yielded nothing

Wen Z - 1 year ago

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(allowing for a variable to be \(0\))

Firstly prove that if

\(x+y=k\)

then to get the maximum value of \(x^2+y^2\) we have \(x,y=0,k\) in some order. The proof is quite simple; \(\begin{array} &x^2+y^2\\=&x^2+(k-x)^2\\=&2x(x-k)+k^2\end{array}\) where the first term is always non-positive and the second constant.

Now apply a few times (fix all variables except two) and get that the maximum of \(I\) is \(50\) if \(0\) is allowed. Since it is not allowed, just take the limit as all variables except two approach zero as the sum is continuous.

Wen Z - 1 year ago

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I might be wrong but I think that the maximum value does not exist.

Brilliant Member - 1 year ago

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