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It depends on whether you take the positive square root of 4 (YES) or the negative square root of 4 (No).

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Yes, it is a linear polynomial.

Negative square root is -√Square root of negative one is i.

There is no real answer. The square root of negative one is denoted i for imaginary.

You are supposed to take the square root, and then put a minus sign in front of it.

Just take the square root, and put a minus sign in front of it.

If the positive square root (for example, square root of 2) is irrational, then the corresponding negative square root (for example, minus square root of 2) is also irrational.

Find the positive square root and put a minus sign in front of it.

The answer is 2i. When dealing with negative square roots, the expression i is used to represent the square root of -1.

A negative number that is not an integer, of course. Examples are minus 1.5, minus pi, minus square root of 2, etc.

I, the square root of -1

The negative square root of -144 is -12i - that is -12 times the square root of minus 1, ie √-144 = 12√-1. The above is a complex number, which I suspect is not the answer you wanted; there is no real number that is the square root of a negative number If you wanted the negative square root of 144, then it is -12.

The polynomial is not factorable with rational numbers. If you want to use irrational numbers it would be x minus the square root of 2 times x plus the square root of 2.

The square root of minus 8 is equal to the square root of 8 times the square root of minus 1, or 2.8284i.

The square root of negative one is an imaginary number, signified by the italic lower-case i.

No, nor is it a real number. The square root of minus 54 is equal to the square root of plus 45, times i.

The square root of any negative number is equal to the square root of its absolute value followed by i - an imaginary number representing the square root of minus one. Therefore, such that sqrt(25) = 5, sqrt(-25) = 5i.

Unless you are dealing with complex numbers (uni or college, mainly) you wont get an answer that makes sense. squareroot(-14-(squareroot 5)) ? 11.7i, where i is the square root of minus 1.

4 x square root of 10 minus square root of 10 = 3 x square root of 10.

9 square root 4 minus 12 square root 4 = -6

No. by definition, the polynomial should contain an integer as exponent and square root 1/2 is not an integer.

The square root of 28 minus the squared root of 7 =±2.64575131

square root of a negative number is imaginary square root of negative 1 is defined as i square root of negative 144 is sqrt ((144)(-1)) = 12i

It is a polynomial if the square root is in a coefficient but not if it is applied to the variable. A polynomial can have only integer powers of the variable. Thus: sqrt(2)*x3 + 4*x + 3 is a polynomial expression but 2*x3 + 4*sqrt(x) + 3 is not.

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