I regret that I can see no function shown.
The question cannot be answered because:there is no symbol shown between 2y and x,there is no information on the feasible region.The question cannot be answered because:there is no symbol shown between 2y and x,there is no information on the feasible region.The question cannot be answered because:there is no symbol shown between 2y and x,there is no information on the feasible region.The question cannot be answered because:there is no symbol shown between 2y and x,there is no information on the feasible region.
The cube-root of 6 is 1.817120593, to as many decimal places as are shown.
Points: (-4, 50 and (1, -5) Slope: -2 Equation works out as: y = -2x-3 Therefore it is C if you meant: y = -2x-3
The equation for the gradient of a linear function mapped in a two dimensional, Cartesian coordinate space is as follows.The easiest way is to either derive the function you use the gradient formula(y2 - y1) / (x2 - x1)were one co-ordinate is (x1, y1) and a second co-ordinate is (x2, y2)This, however, is almost always referred to as the slope of the function and is a very specific example of a gradient. When one talks about the gradient of a scalar function, they are almost always referring to the vector field that results from taking the spacial partial derivatives of a scalar function, as shown below.___________________________________________________________The equation for the gradient of a function, symbolized ∇f, depends on the coordinate system being used.For the Cartesian coordinate system:∇f(x,y,z) = ∂f/∂x i + ∂f/∂y j + ∂f/∂z k where ∂f/(∂x, ∂y, ∂z) is the partial derivative of f with respect to (x, y, z) and i, j, and k are the unit vectors in the x, y, and z directions, respectively.For the cylindrical coordinate system:∇f(ρ,θ,z) = ∂f/∂ρ iρ + (1/ρ)∂f/∂θ jθ + ∂f/∂z kz where ∂f/(∂ρ, ∂θ, ∂z) is the partial derivative of f with respect to (ρ, θ, z) and iρ, jθ, and kz are the unit vectors in the ρ, θ, and z directions, respectively.For the spherical coordinate system:∇f(r,θ,φ) = ∂f/∂r ir + (1/r)∂f/∂θ jθ + [1/(r sin(θ))]∂f/∂φ kφ where ∂f/(∂r, ∂θ, ∂φ) is the partial derivative of f with respect to (r, θ, φ) and ir, jθ, and kφare the unit vectors in the r, θ, and φ directions, respectively.Of course, the equation for ∇f can be generalized to any coordinate system in any n-dimensional space, but that is beyond the scope of this answer.
One way is to look at the graphs of these equations. If they intersect, the point of intersection (x, y) is the only solution of the system. In this case we say that the system is consistent. If their graphs do not intersect, then the system has no solution. In this case we say that the system is inconsistent. If the graph of the equations is the same line, the system has infinitely simultaneous solutions. We can use several methods in order to solve the system algebraically. In the case where the equations of the system are dependent (the coefficients of the same variable are multiple of each other), the system has infinite number of solutions solution. For example, 2x + 3y = 6 4y + 6y = 12 These equations are dependent. Since they represent the same line, all points that satisfy either of the equations are solutions of the system. Try to solve this system of equations, 2x + 3y = 6 4x + 6y = 7 If you use addition or subtraction method, and you obtain a peculiar result such that 0 = 5, actually you have shown that the system has no solution (there is no point that satisfying both equations). When you use the substitution method and you obtain a result such that 5 = 5, this result indicates no solution for the system.
The first step is to show the equations which have not been shown.
A linear equation is y = mx + c where m is the gradient and c is the y-intercept. Linear equations are always graphically shown as a straight line, regardless of the gradient or the y-intercept.
Linear narrative is a story line, which is shown in chronological order Linear narrative is a story line, which is shown in chronological order Sozzzzz Babiiii! Non Linear is the opposite of linear narrative
The electric displacement field is a vector field, shown as D in equations and is equivalent to flux density. The electric field is shown as E in physics equations.
That must depend on the equation that has not been shown
LINEAR!! I googled it for a project! Good luck!
A Linear Demand Curve Diagram is a diagram that shows how an object or person is shown from youngest to oldest or tallest to shortest
Differential equations are equations involve rates of change (differentials). These rates of change are usually shown in the equations as a variable prefixed by a d (e.g. dx for the rate of change of the variable x). The same notation is also used in integration, but the integrand symbol is also added in such equations.
No. The Tyndall effect can be shown in colloids and suspensions but not solutions.
1000mm is 100cm which makes 1 single meter: In Holographic terms on Film or image size which Holographic is projected onto can be a size from 10mm-1000mm anything over 1000mm is classed as Linear meter. >Example: most Holographic film comes from 1000mm to 1345mm or more this is now classed as a Linear meter. It allows the image to be projected or shown bigger than 1000mm I not sure if this is allowed FixOn Solutions can also explain more.
all compounds having carbon and hydrogen as an essential element are organic compounds