Q: What theorem has a to the second power plus b to the second power plus c to the second power?

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If you mean: b squared+b+25 then the given quadratic expression can't be factored because its discriminant is less than zero.

A squared plus B squared equals C squared, where C is the hypotenuse of a right triangle and A and B are the other two sides is true and is one way of expressing the Pythagorean Theorem.

The GCF is a^2b

A Mathematician named Pythagorean. That is why it is called Pythagorean's theorem. For every right triangle, this theorem will be true.

you use A squared plus B squared equals C squared

If you mean: a^2 + b^2 = c^2 then it is Pythagoras' theorem or formula for a right angle triangle

(a3 + b3)/(a + b) = (a + b)*(a2 - ab + b2)/(a + b) = (a2 - ab + b2)

sqrt[(a + b)2*(c + d)/pi] = (a + b)*sqrt[(c + d)/pi]

2.5 + 3.4 Pythagorean Theorem?

In the Pythagorean Theorem b is not twice a. The formula is [ a squared + b squared = c squared].

i think its a^2(squared) plus b^2 equals c^2

It is the formula for Pythagoras' theorem for right angle triangles.

A^2 + B^2 = C^2 Side A squared plus Side B squared has to equal Side C squared

a3+b3

27a3b2

The question cannot be answered because the powers of a and b, at the start of the expression are not specified.

b2 + b2 = 2b2 (when terms are alike, just add them up)

For a right angle triangle in Pythagoras' theorem of a2+b2 = c2 the letters a and b stand for the shorter sides and c stands for the longest side which is the hypotenuse.

2a2b2+3a2b2-5abc

Pythagoras' theorem in finding the lengths of the sides of a right angled triangle.

17 = 23 + 32

The pythagorean theorem is a squared + b squared = c squared, where a and b are the legs of a right triangle, and c is the hypotenuse of a right triangle.

4b.

side plus side plus side...or maybe u need touse the pythgorean theorem... a squared+b squared= c squared c= hypotenuse a and b= the legs :D

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