Q: Can you multiply a number to another number with a variable?

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yes it does always remember that :)

you foil it out.... for example take the first number or variable of the monomial and multiply it by everything in the polynomial...

Multiply the number by another number and the product is the multiple

you cannot add a and 8. you can multiply them to get 8a. but a variable and number cannot add

k = 10 3k = 30 When a number appears next to a variable (like "k") it usually means multiply the number times the variable.

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You can add them.

Generally speaking, a letter in algebra refers to a variable, that is, it is a placeholder for any specific value that can be used in that equation.In algebra syntax, a number next to a variable, or a variable next to another variable, with no explicit arithmetic symbol between them, mean to multiply the two values.So:2aMeans to multiply the variable value of "a" by two.In your question:2aball values should be multiplied. So, the result would be 2 times the variable value of "a" times the variable value of "b".

It is the coefficient of the variable as for example 5n means 5 times n

yes it does always remember that :)

XnThat is an exponent.

Take a variable, and multiply it by another, making sure to only use variables to represent your outcome variable.

A variable is a symbol the represents another number. Example: 2y - 5y Y is the variable.

you foil it out.... for example take the first number or variable of the monomial and multiply it by everything in the polynomial...

yes you can so like 3x*5 would =15x

Multiply the number by another number and the product is the multiple

you cannot add a and 8. you can multiply them to get 8a. but a variable and number cannot add

it means to multiply the number by it self