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square root 6

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โˆ™ 2009-05-04 05:45:59
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A polynomial of degree zero is a constant term

The grouping method of factoring can still be used when only some of the terms share a common factor A True B False

The sum or difference of p and q is the of the x-term in the trinomial

A number a power of a variable or a product of the two is a monomial while a polynomial is the of monomials

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Q: Multiply square root 3 by square root 2?
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Related questions

How do you rationale the denominator?

Depends on the situation. You usually have to multiply numerator and denominator by some number or expression. Examples: 1 / square root of 2 Here, you have to multiply numerator and denominator by the square root of 2. 1 / (square root of 2 + square root of 3) Here, you have to multiply numerator and denominator by (square root of 2 - square root of 3).


How do you rationalize denominator surds?

An example may help. If you have the fraction 1 / (2 + root(3)), where root() is the square root function, you multiply top and bottom by (2 - root(3)). If you multiply everything out, you will have no square root in the denominator, instead, you will have a square root in the numerator. If the denominator is only a root, eg root(3), you multiply top and bottom by root(3).


How do you rationalize the denominator in this expression 2 divided by the square root of 3 plus the square root of 2?

Multiply everything by the square root of 3 minus the square root of 2 and then times that by 100 - 72 and divide that by 5


What 2 numbers multiply to -144 but add to 6?

The numbers are: (3 +square root of 153) and (3 -square root of 153)


Why does each square root have 2 solutions?

The answer to square root of 9 for example, is 3 and -3... When you multiply 3 times -3 it comes out to be 9


Simplify the expression 2 square root 3 multiply square root 12?

hmm... okay, if I understand you correctly, 2 times the square root of 3 times the square root of 12? = 2(1.73)(3.46) = 11.9716. If you aren't using the approximations, then just simplifying is... [sorry, I can't do the square root sign on the computer...] 2(square root of 3)(square root of 12) = 2(square root of 3)(square root of 4*3) = 4(square root of 3)(square root of 3) = 4(3) = 12!!! HOPE I HELPED!! :-)


Can 2 divided by 2 square root 3 be simplified?

Yes. Multiply both the bottom and top by root 3. Then you have 2 root 3 over two. 2 over 2 simplifies to 1, so the final answer is the square root of 3.


What is the process of eliminating a radical in the denominator of a fraction?

It is called rationalizing the denominator, and it is done by multiplying numerator and denominator by appropriate numbers. Note that if you do that, you will usually end up with radicals in the numerator. Examples: 1 / (square root of 2): Multiply numerator and denominator by the square root of 2. 1 / (square root of 2 + square root of 3): Multiply numerator and denominator by (square root of 2 - square root of 3).


Square root in denominator?

I will use "root" as a symbol for square root. I assume you want to get rid of the square root in the denominator; this will usually bring some square root into the numerator.If you have the square root by itself, or as a factor, multiply numerator and denominator by this square root. Example:3 / root(2) = 3 x root(2) / root(2) x root(2) = 3 x root(2) / 2.If the square root is added or subtracted with something else, multiply with a "complement", as in the following example:1 / root(2) + 5The "complement" is the same expression, but changing the plus sign to a minus sign. Multiply numerator and denominator aby root(2) - 5:root(2) - 5 / (root(2) + 5)(root(2) - 5)= (root(2) - 5) / (2 - 25)= (root(2) - 5) / -23= -(root(2) - 5) / 23


How do you solve 3x squared 44?

3x^2 = 44 divide both sides by 3; x^2 == 44/3 x = +,- square root of 44/3 write 44 = 4 x 11; x = +,- 2(square root of 11/3) multiply the square root of 11/3 by square root of 3/3; x = +,- (2/3)(square root of 33)


How do you get 1 divided by the square root of 3 divided by 2?

You would go about this question by first specifying whether there are parenthesis around the square root (3/2) or if it looks like (square root 3)/2 Case A would look something like this. 1/(square root of 3/2) in this case you would multiply both the top and bottom by (square root of 3/2). The bottom portion would become (surprisingly!) 3/2. the top portion would be left as (square root of 3/2). Then, because you are dividing by a fraction, the KEEP CHANGE FLIP rule applies. (square root of 3/2) divided by 3/2 would become (square root of 3/2) multiplied by 2/3 which = 2(square root of 3/2)/3. You can then say that 2 is equal to radical 4 and multiply this by the numerator of the other radical, to get radical 12/2 which equals radical 6. Radical 6 over 3 would be the simplified answer. Case B would look something like this. 1/(square root 3)/2 In this case you would multiply both the top and the bottom by (square root of 3). You would get (square root of 3) divided by 3/2. Then KEEP CHANGE FLIP applies again, and it becomes (square root of 3) multiplied by 2/3. This would then equal 2 radical 3 over 3.


What is the square root of 3 multiply by square root 27?

81

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