The order of a differential equation is a highest order of derivative in a differential equation. For example, let us assume a differential expression like this. d2y/dx2 + (dy/dx)3 + 8 = 0 In this differential equation, we are seeing highest derivative (d2y/dx2) and also seeing the highest power i.e 3 but it is power of lower derivative dy/dx. According to the definition of differential equation, we should not consider highest power as order but should consider the highest derivative's power i.e 2 as order of the differential equation. Therefore, the order of the differential equation is second order.
15 to the 2nd power or 15 squared equals 15 * 15 which equals 225.
Squared means to the power 2. An wxample would be x2 = 25.
It is about: 1.4142135622 squared = 2
It is: 100.5 squared equals 10,100.25
The number 7 raised to the 2nd power (or squared) equals 49.
It is an equation ... Anything with an equals is an equation 2+b=6 Anything without an equals is an expression 2+a
A degree of a differential equation is the highest power of highest order of a differential term of the equation. For example, 5(d^4 x/dx^4) - (dx/dx)^2 =7 Here 5(d^4x/dx^2) has the highest order and so the degree will be it's power which is 1.
70 to the power of 2, or, 70 squared, is 70X70, which equals 4,900
Simple equation lad. In your example, you said n=4 and x= n squared + n - 1 + (n-2)squared + (n-3)squared. You simply write n²+n-1+(n-2)²+(n-3)² I hope that is what you mean by what you say. P.S. To get the to the power of sign, hold alt and press 0178 for ², and 0179 for ³
Power (Joules) = the square root of the voltage squared divided by the resistance
There are two expressions of the relationship between power and resistance. They are P = I2 x R (power equals current squared times resistance) and P = E2 / R (power equals voltage squared divided by resistance).
5 to the 5.23231 power
X to the 2nd power is simply X squared, or X times X.
Yes, 14 to the second power or 14 squared, equals 196.
92=9x9=81 9 to the second power or 9 squared (92) equals 81.
15 squared is 15 x 15 which equals 225.
No, to be linear, both the power of x and y need to be 1. Since x is squared, the power of x is 2.
Assuming that the 2 in "5x2" is a power (5x2), then no, this is not a linear equation. It is a parabolic equation.
I'm not exactly sure what the equation is supposed to be, but it looks like there are no variables, x or y, that have a power, squared, cubed, etc., so the equation would be linear. As soon as you put a power into the equation it becomes nonlinear.
The degree of a differential equation is the POWER of the derivative of the highest order. Using f' to denote df/fx, f'' to denote d2f/dx2 (I hate this browser!!!), and so on, an equation of the form (f'')^2 + (f')^3 - x^4 = 17 is of second degree.
50 to the power of two, also called squared, is the same as 50 x 50, which equals 2,500
They are something like 4 to the power of 2. It has to be 2. The answer would be 4X4=16.
The equation contains variables which are only raised to the first power.