A rational number
A rational algebraic expression is the ratio of two polynomials, each with rational coefficients. By suitable rescaling, both the polynomials can be made to have integer coefficients.
The question cannot be answered because the ratio of the polynomials cannot simplify to "3x-12x plus 1" since that is not a simplified form: it simplifies to -9x + 1.
The sum of two polynomials is always a polynomial. Therefore, it follows that the sum of more than two polynomials is also a polynomial.
A rational number is able to be represented as a ratio of polynomials. pi/e is a ratio of irrational numbers, neither of which can be represented as a ratio of polynomials, and so I would conclude that pi/e is not rational. But it's a good question, because what if two irrational numbers could cancel out their irrationality, like two negative numbers! A quotient of two irrational numbers can be a rational number. Trivial example 2pi/pi = 2.
Write a algorithm to add two polynomials using aaray?
Binomials and trinomials are two types of polynomials. The first has two terms and the second has three.
T. H. Koornwinder has written: 'Jacobi polynomials and their two-variable analysis' -- subject(s): Jacobi polynomials, Orthogonal polynomials
It was stumped
write a program for multiplication of two polynomials. use doubly linked lists
To multiply TWO polynomials, you multiply each term in the first, by each term in the second. This can be justified by a repeated application of the distributive law. Two multiply more than two polynomials, you multiply the first two. Then you multiply the result with the third polynomial. If there are any more, multiply the result with the fourth polynomial, etc. Actually the polynomials can be multiplied in any order; both the communitative and associate laws apply.
No. Even if the answer is zero, zero is still a polynomial.
they have variable
Two terms is a binomial. More than two terms is a polynomial. Binomials are not part of the set of polynomials.
In mathematics, Jacobi polynomials (occasionally called hypergeometric polynomials) are a class of classical orthogonal polynomials.
Descartes did not invent polynomials.
Other polynomials of the same, or lower, order.
what is the prosses to multiply polynomials
P. K. Suetin has written: 'Polynomials orthogonal over a region and Bieberbach polynomials' -- subject(s): Orthogonal polynomials 'Series of Faber polynomials' -- subject(s): Polynomials, Series
how alike the polynomial and non polynomial