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A polynomial can have as many 0s as its order - the power of the highest term.

A polynomial can have as many 0s as its order - the power of the highest term.

A polynomial can have as many 0s as its order - the power of the highest term.

A polynomial can have as many 0s as its order - the power of the highest term.

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1A polynomial can have as many 0s as its order - the power of the highest term.

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it is infinite. the most zeros in a number that we know today would have to be a hundred zeros. that number is called a google.

It is useful to know the linear factors of a polynomial because they give you the zeros of the polynomial. If (x-c) is one of the linear factors of a polynomial, then p(c)=0. Here the notation p(x) is used to denoted a polynomial function at p(c) means the value of that function when evaluated at c. Conversely, if d is a zero of the polynomial, then (x-d) is a factor.

You can't know if a general polynomial is in factored form.

It ends in two zeros.

There are a Hundred zeros!!!!! I know! Its totally CRAZY! Googol represent a number with 100 zeros: 1 googol = 1.0 × 10^100 Google is believed to be derived from this number, along with the term Googolplex.

If a polynomial p(x), has zeros at z1, z2, z3, ... then p(x) is a multiple of (x - z1)*(x - z2)*(x - z3)... To get the exact form of p(x) you also need to know the order of each root. If zk has order n then the relevant factor in p(x) is (x - zk)n

A [single] term cannot be polynomial.

Because they just have zeros after them.

The highest named number is the Googolplexian: A "1" followed by a googolplex of zeros. To understand this magnitude you need to know that a Googolplex is a "1" followed by a googol of zeros, and that at a Googol is a "1" followed by one hundred zeros. The highest number which is not defined as to magnitude is infinity.

If you have the zeros of a polynomial, it is easy, almost trivial, to find an expression with those zeros. I am not sure I understood the question correctly, but let's assume you have the zero 2 with multiplicity 2, and other zeros at 3 and 5. Just write the expression: (x-2)(x-2)(x-3)(x-5). (Example with a negative zero: if there is a zero at "-5", the factor becomes (x- -5) = (x + 5).) You can multiply this out to get the polynomial if you like. For example, if you multiply every term in the first factor with every term in the second factor, you get x2 -2x -2x + 4 = x2 -4x + 4. Next, multiply each term of this polynomial with each term of the next factor, etc.

50

The centillion is the largest non-abstract number recognized by mathematicians. It has 303 zeros in America and 600 in Great Britain.

I suppose you mean factoring the polynomial. You can check by multiplying the factors - the result should be the original polynomial.

no one will ever know ):<

The largest number known so far is called Grahams number. I don't know exactly how big it is, I just know it's bigger than a googleplex. A "google" is a 1 followed by 100 zeros, and a googleplex is a 1 followed by a google of zeros.

No just a fictitious number made up to represent any huge number some try to argue this fact but they are most certainly wrong Just so you know, here's the list of "named illions": Billion has 9 zeros Trillion has 12 zeros Quadrillion has 15 zeros Quintillion has 18 zeros Sextillion has 21 zeros Septillion has 24 zeros Octillion has 27 zeros Nonillion has 30 zeros Decillion has 33 zeros Undecillion has 36 zeros Duodecillion has 39 zeros Tredecillion has 42 zeros Quattuordecillion has 45 zeros Quindecillion has 48 zeros Sexdecillion has 51 zeros Septendecillion has 54 zeros Octodecillion has 57 zeros Novemdecillion has 60 zeros Vigintillion has 63 zeros Googol has 100 zeros. Centillion has 303 zeros (except in Britain, where it has 600 zeros) Googolplex has a googol of zeros the original answer was wrong From Gazzen, from Latin "earthly edge", or end of the earth, abbreviated to gaz (literally 28810 ancient Greek miles, been one full revolution of the globe) So how much is a Gazillion? a Gazillion has (28810 x 3) zeros thus a Gazillion has 86430 zeros

A googolplex has a googol zeros. Don't know about a googolplez.

Googol! Not Google, googol! Did you know: That Google got it's name from this number?

Yes it is possible

There are 41 zeros, so it is 10^41 or 1.0 E+41 I do not know of a name for this

In the general case, this is quite tricky. In high school, you learn some simple cases. If the polynomial is of degree 2, you can use the quadratic function. For higher degrees, in some specific cases you can use the methods taught in high school to factor the polynomial. As you might know, once the polynomial is completely factored, it is quite trivial to find the zeros. But in the general case, you need some iterative method, which is more appropriate for a computer. From Wikipedia, article "Polynomial": "Numerical approximations of roots of polynomial equations in one unknown is easily done on a computer by the Jenkins-Traub method, Laguerre's method, Durand-Kerner method or by some other root-finding algorithm." You can read about any of these methods for more information; but don't expect a formula where you just "plug in some numbers"; rather, those are iterative methods, that is, you need to repeat a certain calculation over and over until you get a root of a polynomial with the desired accuracy.

Billion has 9 zeros Trillion has 12 zeros Quadrillion has 15 zeros Quintillion has 18 zeros Sextillion has 21 zeros Septillion has 24 zeros Octillion has 27 zeros Nonillion has 30 zeros Decillion has 33 zeros Undecillion has 36 zeros Duodecillion has 39 zeros Tredecillion has 42 zeros Quattuordecillion has 45 zeros Quindecillion has 48 zeros Sexdecillion has 51 zeros Septendecillion has 54 zeros Octodecillion has 57 zeros Novemdecillion has 60 zeros Vigintillion has 63 zeros Googol has 100 zeros. Centillion has 303 zeros (except in Britain, where it has 600 zeros) Googolplex has a googol of zeros

irreducible polynomial prime...i know its the same as irreducible but on mymathlab you would select prime

It is not possible.

A polynomial term must have only a positive integer exponent for its variable(s). As we know a term is a number or a multiplication of a number and one or more variables associated by their exponents. Examples of terms: 2, -x, 3x2y, √5x5y-9z3w, 8x-7, 3/5, x2/3/y ect. Examples of polynomial terms: -10, -15z, √2x3y2z, 3x2y, ect.