You can't. Math is not an algebraic expression. Simplifying an equation, however, can take multiple forms. Sometimes simplify simply means to solve an equation. Other times, it can mean to bring an equation into a standard form, such as with line equations, or quadratic equations.
Algebraic Geometry is the study of Geometry using simple algebraic equations. For example, some questions look a bit like this: You have a rectangle. It's area is 56cm squared. If it's length is 2x+2, and its breadth is x, solve for x. You would do 56-2=54/3=18, so x would be equal to 18.
Simplifying an equation often helps solve it.
Yes, sometimes you need to do that.
Its called Simultaneous Equations
12 h = - 72
you apply the Laplace transform on both sides of both equations. You will then get a sytem of algebraic equations which you can solve them simultaneously by purely algebraic methods. Then take the inverse Laplace transform .
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You need not have x in an algebraic equation. You solve whichever one is the easiest and that depends on the set of equations that you have.
Algebraic inequalities can be solved in the same fashion as algebraic equations. The goal here, as in algebraic equations, is to isolate the variable. The one thing to remember, however, is that when dividing or multiplying both sides by a negative number, one must switch the inequality sign.
Equations can be tricky, and solving two step equations is an important step beyond solving equations in one step. Solving two-step equations will help introduce students to solving equations in multiple steps, a skill necessary in Algebra I and II. To solve these types of equations, we use additive and multiplicative inverses to isolate and solve for the variable. Solving Two Step Equations Involving Fractions This video explains how to solve two step equations involving fractions.
You solve algebraic expressions by getting the variable by itself.
algebraic equations that require 2 or more steps to solve. ex: 3(x - 2) = x + 8
Finding the point of intersection using graphs or geometry is the same as finding the algebraic solutions to the corresponding simultaneous equations.
-- You select an operation. -- You apply the same operation to each side of the equation. -- You keep doing both steps until the equation says (the variable) = (the value of the variable)