A polynomial is always going to be an algebraic expression, but an algebraic expression doesn't always have to be a polynomial. In another polynomial is a subset of algebraic expression.
A polynomial is always going to be an algebraic expression, but an algebraic expression doesn't always have to be a polynomial. An algebraic expression is an expression with a variable in it, and a polynomial is an expression with multiple terms with variables in it.
A polynomial is a type of algebraic expression. They differ in the number of terms that contain variables. An algebraic expression has at least 1 variable, while a polynomial has multiple terms with variables in it.
if it has parentheses
An expression is non polynomial if it has : negative exponent fractional exponent variable exponent in the radicand
monomial binomial trinomial polynomial
It is an algebraic factor.
No. A matrix polynomial is an algebraic expression in which the variable is a matrix. A polynomial matrix is a matrix in which each element is a polynomial.
It isa linear expression,a binomial expression,an algebraic expression,a polynomial expression.
A polynomial is one possible answer.
In Mathematics, "polynomial" means "an expression of more than two algebraic terms." "Nomial" is not a word. "Monomial" means an algebraic expression consisting of one term.
If the algebraic expression can be written in the form of a(x)/b(x) where a(x) and b(x) are polynomial functions of x and b(x) â‰ 0, then the expression is a rational algebraic expression.
A polynomial is an algebraic expression that consists of a sum of terms.For example, 2x3y + 3xy - 5xy3 + 2xy2 + x + 4 is a polynomial that consists of six terms
It's not. it is an algebraic expression (or a polynomial) containing TWO terms that are not like terms. You can notice it easily in the word itself, "bi" means two.
No. A polynomial is an expression of more than two algebraic terms, and usually contains different powers of the same variable.
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(2x + 5)/(3x + 2); √(x² - 2x + 3) a
There is no official antonym for algebraic expression. The only thing that is the opposite of an algebraic expression is something that is not an algebraic expression.
An algebraic number is one that is a root to a non-zero polynomial, in one variable, whose coefficients are rational numbers.Equivalently, if the polynomial is multiplied by the LCM of the coefficients, the coefficients of the polynomial will all be integers.
Basically, an expression is not a polynomial when anything is done that is not allowed in a polynomial - for example, use any variable in the denominator of a monomial, use non-integral powers or radicals (which is basically the same as a non-integral power), use functions, etc.
From Wikipedia: "In mathematics, an algebraic expression is an expression built up from constants, variables, and the algebraic operations (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division and exponentiation by an exponent that is a rational number)". So, the answer is yes - since any polynomial can be obtained by applying only a subset of these operations (additions, subtraction, multiplication).