Q: How do you solve imaginary equations?

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Imaginary numbers were discovered when mathematicians tried to solve equations of the form x^2 + 2 = 0

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Tell me the equations first.

There are people who use this web site that can and will solve equations.

You can use a graph to solve systems of equations by plotting the two equations to see where they intersect

The answer depends on the nature of the equations.

You solve the equations!

You solve equations with fractions the same way you solve other equations. You perform various arithmetic operations on both sides of the equals sign until you get the result you want.

You need as many equations as you have variables.

Equations allow you to solve mathematical problems.

One can solve equations of motion by graph by taking readings of the point of interception.

Equations can be tricky, and solving two step equations is an important step beyond solving equations in one step. Solving two-step equations will help introduce students to solving equations in multiple steps, a skill necessary in Algebra I and II. To solve these types of equations, we use additive and multiplicative inverses to isolate and solve for the variable. Solving Two Step Equations Involving Fractions This video explains how to solve two step equations involving fractions.

Its harder to solve the equations with grande numbers

The answer depends on whether they are linear, non-linear, differential or other types of equations.

No.

You can solve the system of equations with three variables using the substitute method, or using matrix operations.

If you don't learn to solve equations then guess and check is the only way to arrive at new information.

IF they are math related, write appropriate equations and then apply math rules to solve the equations.

In the same way that you would solve equations because equivalent expressions are in effect equations

multi-step equations

Graphs help you solve equations, and equations help you solve graphs. Because the graph is a diagram of the equation, showing at its simplest the y answer for each value of x.

I am not sure he invented it; but the imaginary numbers were first invented to solve equations with third-degree and fourth-degree polynomials. They were at first considered an artifact to solve those problems, with no real meaning - hence the historical name "imaginary". Nowadays it is known that complex numbers (that consist of a real and an imaginary part) have lots of applications; to name only a few: electricity; quantum mechanics; art (ever seen a fractal, like the Mandelbrot set?).

You would solve them in exactly the same way as you would solve linear equations with real coefficients. Whether you use substitution or elimination for pairs of equations, or matrix algebra for systems of equations depends on your requirements. But the methods remain the same.

To solve a system of equations, you need equations (number phrases with equal signs).

Its called Simultaneous Equations