No. It factors to (11x - 13)(2x - 3)
i know what 2 prime numbers are. you want to know? do you really want to know. well, heres the answer. i don't know what 2 prime numbers are but i do know what 2 prime numbers are. sorry. hahaha. :)
If you know one linear factor, then divide the polynomial by that factor. The quotient will then be a polynomial whose order (or degree) is one fewer than that of the one that you stared with. The smaller order may make it easier to factorise.
irreducible polynomial prime...i know its the same as irreducible but on mymathlab you would select prime
You can't know if a general polynomial is in factored form.
A [single] term cannot be polynomial.
A polynomial that can't be separated into smaller factors.
If a number cannot be factored it is a prime number.
two factors is a binomial three factors is a trinomial four of more is a polynomial the product of any of these is just a polynomial
I suppose you mean factoring the polynomial. You can check by multiplying the factors - the result should be the original polynomial.
Any polynomial in which there are at least two co-prime coefficients will have 1 as the greatest monomial factor.