limit x tends to infinitive ((e^x)-1)/(x)
E=MC squared was Einstein's formula for splitting the atom. Energy = mass X speed of light squared
(watts equal) voltage times current (e x I ) 120 x 20 resistance times current squared (r x I squared) 6 ohms x20 squared voltage squared divided by resistance (E squared divided by resistance) 120squared divided by 6 check OHMS LAW,
E = .5 x mass x (velocity squared)
Wattage can be determined by three equations. They are W = I x E, W = I squared x R and W = E squared/R. W = watts, I = amps, E + volts and R = resistance in ohms.
It is an expression whose value will depend on the value of the variable x.
No. Cos squared x is not the same as cos x squared. Cos squared x means cos (x) times cos (x) Cos x squared means cos (x squared)
e^[ln(x^2)]=x^2, so your question is really, "What is the derivative of x^2," to which the answer is 2x.
3x squared - x squared = 2x squared
(X2) (X2) = X4 x squared multiplied by x squared is x raised to the 4th power.
if you take your time youll figure out its e=mc2
x[x+1] squared Simplified is, to my knowledge, x squared plus ( x + 1) squared
Sin squared, cos squared...you removed the x in the equation.
a squared x a sqared
X squared = x+6 6+x=x squared X=6
3 squared = 9 4 squared = 16 9 x 16 = 144 3 squared x 4 squared = 144
a^2b^2c^2 ^2 is squared
x squared (x)X(x) x^2 x2
X = √63
Yes, x times x equals x squared.
No. x squared is x times x, whereas 2x is x + x.