Q: What is the nth term of this sequence 1 4 9 16 25?

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Please note that (a) this is a sequence of square numbes, and (b) the sequence starts at 22.

Formula for nth termTn = a + (4n - 1) {where a is the first term and n is natural number}

The 8th term is 64. The sequence is the squares of the counting numbers. The nth term is given by t(n) = nÂ².

The nth term is 25-4n and so the next term will be 5

The nth term is: 5-6n

5^n

The nth term is 9n-2

It is: 27-2n

The nth term in the arithmetic progression 10, 17, 25, 31, 38... will be equal to 7n + 3.

36 Seems like: 1 4 9 16 25 is squared sequence: 1 2 3 4 5 So 6 squared will be 36.

work it out it's one more than the 8th and one less than the 10th * * * * * The above answer seems to make no sense here. It is not clear what you mean by a fraction sequence. It is not possible to go through the process for finding the nth term in an arithmetic, geometric or power sequence here. For school mathematics, sequences of fractions are, in fact composed of two simple sequences. One sequence defines the numerators and the other defines the denominators. In such cases, the nth term of the fraction sequence is the fraction given by the nth term of the numerator sequence divided by the nth term of the denominator sequence. For example: 1/1, 3/4, 5/9, 7/16, 9/25, ... The numerators are the odd number, with t(n) = 2n-1 The denominators are the squares of natural numbers with u(n) = n2 So, the nth term of the fraction sequence is (2n-1)/n2.

(n+1)^2 Please tell me you know what that means.

i relly dont know tony

The nth term is: 5n

As given, the sequence is too short to establish the generating rule. If the second term was 19 and NOT 29, then the nth term is tn = 6*n + 7 or 6(n+1)+1

The nth term = 9n-2

tn = n2

9, 17, 25, 33, 41

n^2 + 2n + 1

The nth term is 2n2. (One way to find that is to notice at all the numbers are even, then divide them by 2. The sequence becomes 1, 4, 9, 16, 25, which are the square numbers in order.)

15(1)

It means to find the generic expression for any term, not just for one specific term. For example, in the sequence 1, 4, 9, 16, 25... it should be clear that these are square numbers, which you can write as 12, 22, 32, etc. The nth. term is n2, meaning that for any number "n", term number n is n2.

The nth term is 6n+1 and so the next term will be 31

The next term is 45 because the numbers are increasing by increments of 3 5 7 9 and then 11

The nth term is 7n-3 and so the next term will be 39