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Q: What is an expression that contains two perfect squares with one subtracted from the other?

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The question is difficult to understand but I do know that 25 which is 5 squared minus 9 which is 3 squared is 16 which is 4 squared. Any Pythagorean triple should work like 5, 12, 13. Let's try it. 169-144=25 YES!!

683 perfect squares.

By definition, ALL perfect squares are whole numbers!

81. They are the perfect squares of numbers starting from 5.81. They are the perfect squares of numbers starting from 5.81. They are the perfect squares of numbers starting from 5.81. They are the perfect squares of numbers starting from 5.

The first 6 perfect squares are 1,4,9,16,25, and 36, When you are doing perfect squares, you multiply by itself. Thank you Mrs.Pelfrey By: Camila

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How about: 100-64 = 36 as one example

35

The question is difficult to understand but I do know that 25 which is 5 squared minus 9 which is 3 squared is 16 which is 4 squared. Any Pythagorean triple should work like 5, 12, 13. Let's try it. 169-144=25 YES!!

The word "difference" implies subtraction. The word "squares" implies a perfect square term or number. To recognize the "difference of squares" look for 2 perfect square terms, one being subtracted from the other. Ex. x2 - 16. "x" is being squared and 16 is a perfect square. They are being subtracted. Factors: (x+4)(x-4)

The difference of two squares is equivalent to the sum, times the difference, of the numbers that are squared. In symbols: a2 - b2 = (a + b)(a - b) Here is an example with numbers: 102 - 92 = (10+9)(10-9)

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what is the process of writing a expression as a product? is it Factoring, Quadractic equation, perfect Square trinomial or difference of two squares

Perfect squares cannot have digits after the decimal point.

683 perfect squares.

There is no pair of perfect squares that sums to 21. And the question is pointless if it is not about perfect squares because in that case there are infinitely many answers.There is no pair of perfect squares that sums to 21. And the question is pointless if it is not about perfect squares because in that case there are infinitely many answers.There is no pair of perfect squares that sums to 21. And the question is pointless if it is not about perfect squares because in that case there are infinitely many answers.There is no pair of perfect squares that sums to 21. And the question is pointless if it is not about perfect squares because in that case there are infinitely many answers.

By definition, ALL perfect squares are whole numbers!

No. Convention defines perfect squares as squares of positive integers.

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