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Q: What is the determinant rank of the determinant of 123456 its a 2 x 3 matrix?

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A singular matrix is a matrix which has no inverse because its determinant is zero. If you recall, the inverse of a matrix is1/ ad-bc multiplied by:[ d -b ][-c a ]If ad-bc = 0, then the inverse matrix would not exist because 1/0 is undefined, and hence it would be a singular matrix.E.g.[ 1 3][ 2 6]Is a singular matrix because 6x1-3x2 = 0.

To answer this question, let me establish an example 3 x 3 matrix named "A": A= [a b c] [d e f] [g h i] The formula I will give you, called co-factor expansion, works for any size square matrix, so you could use it to find the determinant of a 2 x 2, 3 x 3, all the way up to an n x n matrix. To find the determinant, pick any row or column in the matrix. It will make your work much easier if you choose a row or column that has many zeroes in it. A general notation that is often used to find the determinant of a matrix is to use straight bars in place of the brackets surrounding the matrix contents. So, if I was to say mathematically that I was finding the determinant of the above example matrix, I could write it as: det(A)= |a b c| |d e f| |g h i| This notation will be used in the formula, so it is important to know this. For the sake of an arbitrary example, let us suppose I chose Row 1 of the matrix as my chosen row. To find the determinant of this matrix, I will perform the following calculation: (-1)2(a)|e f| + (-1)3(b)|d f| + (-1)4(c)|d e| |h i| |g i| |g h| This is the specific application of this general formula to the example matrix: (-1)i+j(aij)det(A1) In this formula, i and j are the row and column addresses, respectively, of a given matrix element. So, like in our specific application, when Row 1 was chosen as our subject row, the first term was (-1)1+1(A11)det(A1). The element "a" is in the first row, first column of the matrix, mean i=1 and j=1, therefore the superscript of (-1) is 1+1=2. A11 is simply the value held in the address i=1, j=1 of the matrix A. For this application, A11 was "a". det(A1) is the determinant of the submatrix A1. This submatrix has no formal nomenclature, I simply call it this for ease of explanation. A1 is the matrix created by "crossing out" the row and column that belong to the matrix element A11. In this application, that means it is the submatrix that is left after crossing out a, b, c, d, and g, which is simply the 2 x 2 matrix e,f;h,i. Performing this same process for the remainder of the matrix elements in Row 1 will yield the determinant of the matrix. So, the "generalized" form of the specific application above is: (-1)1+1(A11)det(A1) + (-1)1+2(A12)det(A2) + (-1)1+3(A13)det(A3) where A1 is the submatrix created by crossing out Row 1 and Column 1, A2 is the submatrix created by crossing out Row 1 and Column 2, and A3 is the submatrix created by crossing out Row 1 and Column 3. A final note is how to calculate the determinants of the submatrices. For a 3 x 3 matrix, its submatrices are all 2 x 2. For 2 x 2 matrices, a simple formula exists that makes this easy: |a b| = (ad) - (bc) |c d| For higher-dimension matrices, the submatrices also become larger, making the computation much more intensive.

Well, Im not sure if this is true for all matrices of all sizes, but for a 2x2 square matrix the discriminant is... dis(A) = tr(A)^2 - 4 det(A) The discriminant of matrix A is equal to the square of the trace of matrix A, minus four times the determinant of matrix A. I know this to be true for all 2x2 square matrice, but I have never seen any statement one way or the other for larger matrices. Thus, for matrix A = [ a, b; c, d ] tr(A) = a+d det(A) = ad-bc tr(A)^2 = a^2 + 2ad + d^2 4 det(A) = 4ad - 4bc dis(A) = a^2 - 2ad + 4bc + d^2

No. Matrix addition (or subtraction) is defined only for matrices of the same dimensions.

A square matrix A is idempotent if A^2 = A. It's really simple

Related questions

For a matrix A, A is read as determinant of A and not, as modulus of A. ... sum of two or more elements, then the given determinant can be expressed as the sum

If it a 2x2 matrix, the determinant is 3*a - (-2)*5 = 3a + 10 = 7 So 3a = -3 so a = -1

It isn't clear what you want to solve for. If you want to find the matrix, there is not a unique solution - there are infinitely many matrices with the same determinant.

That's a special calculation done on square matrices - for example, on a 2 x 2 matrix, or on a 3 x 3 matrix. For details, see the Wikipedia article on "Determinant".

There is no easy way to find the determinant; it's long and tedious. There are computer programs available (like MATLAB) that will find the determinant. You'll find there probably won't be a large matrix in an exam if you're required to find the determinant.

Yes - 123456/2 = 61728

Put the coefficients of the variables into a 3x3 matrix, and take the determinant of the matrix. If the determinant is not zero, then there is one solution. If the determinant is zero, then there are infinite solutions or there is no solution. Think of a system of 2 variables, for simplicity. You have 2 equations and 2 variables (x & y). Each equation can be graphed as a straight line, hence the name 'linear system'. If the 2 lines are not parallel, then there will be only one point where they intersect, which is the one solution to the linear system. If they are parallel, then there is no solution(they never intersect), and if the two lines coincide, then infinite solutions(they intersect at every point). In both of the latter cases, the related matrix will have a determinant of zero.

This cannot be answered. This does not make any sense.

In theory, a 2x2 determinant requires the evaluation of 2 products, a 3x3 determinant requires 6 products, a 4x4 determinant requires 24 products (note: that is the factorial function). The Rule of Sarrus is just a convenient memory aid for this specific case.

Both matrix and determinants are the part of business mathematics. Both are useful for solving business problem. Both are helpful for calculation of each other. For calculation of inverse of matrix, we need to calculate the determinant. For calculating the value of 3X3 matrix or more matrix, we need to divide determinants in sub-matrix. but there are many differences between matrix and determinants which we can explain in following points. 1. Matrix is the set of numbers which are covered by two brackets. Determinants is also set of numbers but it is covered by two bars. 2. It is not necessary that number of rows will be equal to the number of columns in matrix. But it is necessary that number of rows will be equal to the number of columns in determinant. 3. Matrix can be used for adding, subtracting and multiplying the coefficients. Determinant can be used for calculating the value of x, y and z with Cramer's Rule. By Er. Hafijullah

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#includeint main(){int a[3][3],i,j;float determinant=0;printf("Enter the 9 elements of matrix: ");for(i=0;i

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