Hi guys! I've got problem in solving this: - Prove by definition that: ln(2+5/n) --> ln2 as n--> infinity. Can you help me?

The definition of "limit as n goes to infinity f(n)= A| is "Given any epsilon> 0 there exist N such that if n>N then |f(n)- A|< epsilon. Here f(n)= ln(2+ 5/n) and A= ln(2) so |f(n)- A|= ln(2+ 5/n)- ln(2)= ln(1+ 5/2n). We want ln(1+ 5/2n)< epsilon which, since the logarithm is an increasing function, is the same as 1+ 5/2n< e^epsilon. 5/2n< e^epsilon- 1 and 5/2< n(e^epsilon- 1). epsilon is positive so e^epsilon is larger than 1 and so e^epsilon- 1 is positive. Dividing both sides by it n> 5/(2e^epsilon- 2). That is, given any epsilon> 0 taking n> N= 5/(2epsilon- 2) guarantees that |f(n)- A|> epsilon (since every step above is reversible we could go backwards from n> N to |f(n)- A|< epsilon).

That "0 taking n> N= 5/(2epsilon- 2) guarantees that |f(n)- A|> epsilon" should, of course, have been "0 taking n> N= 5/(2epsilon- 2) guarantees that |f(n)- A|< epsilon".