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Q: How would you factor an equation that doesn't factor properly?

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It is used to solve quadratic equations that cannot be factored. Usually you would factor a quadratic equation, identify the critical values and solve, but when you cannot factor you utilize the quadratic equation.

you wouldn't be able to breathe and you would die.

It would be y = 6x.

You would factor out -1 (a) from a trinomial in an equation such as -a^2 +30a - 2a + 60 after the middle term has been separated. The final answer of this trinomial would then be (a-30) (a-30).

There is no equation for the "scale factor" of a sphere. If I assume you to mean how the volume increases with radius then you would use the volume equation for a sphere and calculate volume based on corresponding radii. You could then divide the resultant volumes to give a percentage or factor of how much larger or small one sphere is than another. You'll see that a small change in radius causes a large change in volume due to the volume being a cubic factor of the radius.

Not being an equation, but a single set of terms, this has no "answer". If you are looking to factor it though, it would be (x - 6)(x + 2).

Divide the entire equation by 9. (9x2 + 27x + 18)/9 would then be 9(x2 + 3x +2) The factors of this equation would be 9(x + 1)(x + 2)

v = d/t would be Speed is Distance / Time(more properly for physics)Velocity is Displacement / Time

A logarithmic equation would be any equation that includes the log function.

Normally, you would basically do the opposite of F.O.I.L. (First Outside Inside Last). However this equation is prime and can not be factored.

The equation then would be y = 13x

True - otherwise there would be no point in doing it!

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