Q: An example of a trinomal with x2?

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-x2 + x + 42= -x2 + 7x - 6x + 42= 7x - x2 + 42 - 6x= x(7 - x) + 6(7 - x)= (7 - x)(x + 6)

Not necessarily. The denominator need not have any real zeros, for example x2+1. Not necessarily. The denominator need not have any real zeros, for example x2+1. Not necessarily. The denominator need not have any real zeros, for example x2+1. Not necessarily. The denominator need not have any real zeros, for example x2+1.

Y = X2 Is a parabolic function.

It is for example: x2-16 = (x-4)(x+4)

y=x2

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-x2 + x + 42= -x2 + 7x - 6x + 42= 7x - x2 + 42 - 6x= x(7 - x) + 6(7 - x)= (7 - x)(x + 6)

(x -3)(2x2 + 3x - 4)

I think you may be a bit confused. So sit tight and let me teach you a few things. You mentioned a trinomal. I believe you mean trinomial. Trinomal is not a word in the English language. The word trinomial means a group of terms that consists of three terms. Terms means something like x2 or 3x or 6b or 8n or 2/x or 6x3. When you have three of these together you have a trinomial. But remember when you have something like... 3x and 5x and 7x in the same group this is not a trinomial because they are all the same term. 3x and 5x and 7x you can add to 15x. Here is a good and practical example of a trinomial... x3 + x2 + x. This is three separate terms and you can not add them. Now you said factor also in your question. A factor means something that can be multiplied by another number to get the number you are given. The number you are given is -7x. The only factors are -7x and 1 or -1x and 7. Only these will give you -7x. If you got any more questions about math I'd be glad to answer them.

-8x + 3x2 - 3

Not necessarily. The denominator need not have any real zeros, for example x2+1. Not necessarily. The denominator need not have any real zeros, for example x2+1. Not necessarily. The denominator need not have any real zeros, for example x2+1. Not necessarily. The denominator need not have any real zeros, for example x2+1.

In ordinary mathematics, assuming that x = X and that X2 denotes x2 or x-squared, there cannot be a counterexample since the statement is TRUE. However, there are two assumptions made that could be false and so could give rise to counterexamples. 1. x is not the same as X. If, for example X = 4x then X = -20 so that X2 = 400. 2a. X2 is not X2 but X times 2. In that case X2 = -10. 2b. X2 is x2 modulo 7, for example. Then X2 = 4.

a recursive pattern is when you always use the next term in the pattern... for example 4,(x2+1) 9,(x2+1) 19,(x2+1) 39,(x2+1) 79,(x2+1) 159

Y = X2 Is a parabolic function.

It is for example: x2-16 = (x-4)(x+4)

it depends on what x2 and x are. so an example is 32 -3=3 cause 3 times 2 =6

Equations with an order of 2 (contains a value to the power of 2, i.e. x2). An example of a quadratic equation is: x2 + 10x + 7

y=x2