Taylor Polynomial: Complex Exponential Function
The complex Exponential Function is the complex function that we can define as a power series and that extends the real Exponential function to complex values The Exponential Function is periodic with period .
This series converges everywhere in the complex plane. Then the value of the function can be approximated by a partial sum (polynomial), and by choosing a sufficiently large degree we can make the approximation as accurate as we wish. We can see it if we look at the Remainder (the difference between the function and the polynomial). For example, this is one polynomial approximation of degree 6: And this is a representation of the remainder. The approximation is good but only near the center: We can see how the approximation improves when the polynomial is of degree 40: This is the remainder: The behavior of the power series of the complex exponential function is very good because the series converges everywhere. We can see a similar behavior studying the complex cosine function. REFERENCES
Tristan Needham  Visual Complex Analysis. (pag. 80)  Oxford University Press
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Complex power functions with natural exponent have a zero (or root) of multiplicity n in the origin.
A polynomial of degree 2 has two zeros or roots. In this representation you can see Cassini ovals and a lemniscate.
The Complex Cosine Function extends the Real Cosine Function to the complex plane. It is a periodic function that shares several properties with his real ancestor.
The usual definition of a function is restrictive. We may broaden the definition of a function to allow f(z) to have many differente values for a single value of z. In this case f is called a manyvalued function or a multifunction.
Inversion is a plane transformation that transform straight lines and circles in straight lines and circles.
Inversion preserves the magnitud of angles but the sense is reversed. Orthogonal circles are mapped into orthogonal circles
Multifunctions can have more than one branch point. In this page we can see a twovalued multifunction with two branch points.
The function is not defined for values less than 1. Taylor polynomials about the origin approximates the function between 1 and 1.
The function has a singularity at 1. Taylor polynomials about the origin approximates the function between 1 and 1.
The function has a singularity at 1. Taylor polynomials about the origin approximates the function between 1 and 1.
