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A geometric sequence is : a•r^n while a quadratic sequence is a• n^2 + b•n + c

So the answer is no, unless we are talking about an infinite sequence of zeros which strictly speaking is both a geometric and a quadratic sequence.

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Q: Is a geometric progression a quadratic sequence?
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Related questions

Is geometric and quadratic sequence same?


Is the sequence 2 3 5 8 12 arithmetic or geometric?

It is neither. It is a quadratic sequence. Un = (x2 - x + 4)/2 for n = 1, 2, 3, ...

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This is a geometric progression with a factor of -10, so 0.562.

Can you explain a pattern in which 14 is the fifth term in a sequence of ten numbers?

It is not possible to explain because you have not specified the nature of the sequence. A sequence can be an arithmetic, or geometric progression, increasing or decreasing. Or it can be a polynomial or power progression, again increasing or decreasing. Or it can be a sequence of random numbers.

What are scientific words that start with g?

Geology, Geography, Geometry, Gems, Gold, Gadolinium, Gallium, Germanium, Graduated Cylinder, Gametes, Gauges, Geotropism, Gigabytes, Gigapascal, Gluon, and Gravity.

How can you tell if a infinite geometric series has a sum or not?

The geometric series is, itself, a sum of a geometric progression. The sum of an infinite geometric sequence exists if the common ratio has an absolute value which is less than 1, and not if it is 1 or greater.

What do the following numbers have in sequence - 512-256-128-64?

It is a geometric progression with common ratio 0.5

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No. It is a sequence for which the rule is a quadratic expression.

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