#### Answer

See below for detailed explanations.

#### Work Step by Step

The graphs are enclosed below.
As seen from the graph, the graph of $y=(\sin x)/x$ appears to cross the $y-$axis at $y=1$, the graph of $y=(\sin 2x)/x$ appears to cross the $y-$axis at $y=2$, and the graph of $y=(\sin 4x)/x$ appears to cross the $y-$axis at $y=4$.
But the table on the left side shows that for each case, as $x=0$, the corresponding value of $y$ is always undefined, which means the graphs do not really intersect the axis.
Taken from the pattern viewed here, we also expect the graphs of $y=(\sin5x)/x$ to approach $5$ and $y=(\sin-3x)/x$ to approach $-3$ as $x\to0$ too. In fact, the whole pattern can be generalized to the case of $y=(\sin kx)/x$. In short, $$\lim_{x\to0}\frac{\sin kx}{x}=k$$
The reason for this can be traced to the fact that $\lim_{x\to0}\frac{\sin x}{x}=1$.
$$\lim_{x\to0}\frac{\sin kx}{x}=k\lim_{x\to0}\frac{\sin kx}{kx}$$
If we take $kx=n$, then as $x\to0$, $n=kx$ also approaches $0$, meaning that
$$\lim_{x\to0}\frac{\sin kx}{x}=k\lim_{n\to0}\frac{\sin n}{n}=k\times1=k$$