The exponent is 2 - from the SECOND power.
7 to the second power
Power = 5 = exponent. That is, exponent = 5.
Just X to the second power minus nine. You can't subtract nine from x to the second power unless you know what x is.
Yes they are the same thing, they are just called different things when used in sentences. for example 5 squared would be to the second power and the exponent would be 2.
The exponent is five.
In WordPad, you can highlight the exponent and format it as a SuperScript. In Excel, you use the ^ symbol to represent an exponent (Example: 4^2 means four to the second power, or four squared.)
No, you add the powers together.
In y = x^n, n is called the exponent while x^n is called a power of n. Power really refers to a power function, which is more than simply the exponent.
Exponent=e to the powerPower=m to the power ni.e Power=Generalized exponent
105 is a power. 10 is the base and the exponent is 5.
72 is "seven to the second power" or "seven to the power two" or "seven squared", and when it is calculated it is "forty nine".
7 to the sixth power in exponent form is 76
In the number 106, 6 is the exponent.
Base 6, exponent 5.
1 is the base, 40 is the exponent (140)
The exponent is 12 (512). 512 = 244,140,625
It is the power of a number as for example 82 whereas 2 is the power or exponent and it means 8*8 = 64
No. An expression can have a variable exponent (for instance, 2 to the power x, or x to the power y), but that is no longer a polynomial.
The exponent is 4, the base is 18. (184 = 104,976).
5^2 I believe the answer is Five Squared (five to the second power)
That means the entire fraction, both numerator and denominator were separately taken into the second exponent (2) 1 to the power of 2 is 1. (1x1) 8 to the power of 2 is 64 (8x8) .: your answer is one over 64. (1/64)