How I can evaluate the limit superior of a function? I dont found in the documentation something related to this essential tool.

1 | initial version |

How I can evaluate the limit superior of a function? I dont found in the documentation something related to this essential tool.

How I can evaluate the limit superior of a ~~function? ~~sequence? I dont found in the documentation something related to this essential tool.

How I can evaluate the limit superior of a sequence? I dont found in the documentation something related to this essential tool.

How I can evaluate the limit superior of a sequence? I dont found in the documentation something related to this ~~essential ~~tool.

**EDIT:** the limit superior of a sequence $(x_n)$ is defined as

$$\limsup x_n=\lim_{n\to\infty} \sup \{x_k:k\ge n\} =\inf\{\sup \{x_k:k\ge n\}: n\in \mathbb N \} $$

where the first definition is the more interesting computationally.

How I can evaluate the limit superior of a sequence? I dont found in the documentation something related to this tool.

**EDIT:** the limit superior of a sequence $(x_n)$ is defined as

$$\limsup x_n=\lim_{n\to\infty} \sup \{x_k:k\ge n\} =\inf\{\sup \{x_k:k\ge n\}: n\in \mathbb N \} $$

where the first definition is the more interesting computationally.

It seems that, computationally, evaluating the limit superior is hard because it is done via "brute force". Not only ths happen in sage, too in other CAS. It seems that there is a loooong run in the developing of computer algebra systems.

How I can evaluate the limit superior of a sequence? I ~~dont ~~don't found in the documentation something related to this tool.

**EDIT:** the limit superior of a sequence $(x_n)$ is defined as

$$\limsup x_n=\lim_{n\to\infty} \sup \{x_k:k\ge n\} =\inf\{\sup \{x_k:k\ge n\}: n\in \mathbb N \} $$

where the first definition is the more interesting computationally.

It seems that, computationally, evaluating the limit superior is hard because it is done via "brute force". ~~Not ~~This doesn't happen only ~~ths happen ~~in sage, ~~too ~~it happen also in other CAS. It seems that there is a ~~loooong ~~long run in the developing of computer algebra systems.

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