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Q: What is the coefficient of k in -k?

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The implied coefficient in front of ' K ' = 1 so, 1K + 9K = 10K ----------

A parabola with vertex (h, k) has equation of the form: y = a(x - h)² + k → vertex (k, h) = (-2, -3), and a point on it is (-1, -5) → -5 = a(-1 - -2)² + -3 → -5 = a(1)² - 3 → -5 = a - 3 → a = -2 → The coefficient of the x² term is -2.

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A parabola with vertex (h, k) has equation of the form: y = a(x - h)² + k → vertex (k, h) = (2, -1), and a point on it is (5, 0) → 0 = a(5 - 2)² + -1 → 0 = a(3)² -1 → 1 = 9a → a = 1/9 → The coefficient of the x² term is 1/9

x the literal coefficient is the letter tagging along with the number coefficient (the number coefficient is 5, here). number coefficient is also sometimes called leading coefficient. literal coefficient is the variable (which is always a letter: English or latin).

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k is a variable, 6 is a coefficient.

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The implied coefficient in front of ' K ' = 1 so, 1K + 9K = 10K ----------

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Yes, they do. The phenomenon is called thermal expansion. Every substance has a "coefficient of expansion" figured out via experiment. The coefficient is used in the following way. change in length = original length * change in Temperature (K) * coefficient of linear expansion change in volume = original volume * change in Temperature (K) * coefficient of volume expansion The coefficient of volume expansion is three times the coefficient of linear expansion. The unit for the coefficient is "per degree" (this makes more sense when you use it in an equation)

Stress-strain power curve coefficient, K, numerically equal to the extrapolated value of true stress at a true strain of 1.00.

5-10 w/m2 k

It's 0,00109 /°C or 0,0011 /K

mf=(K*Am)/fm where K: is a proprtionality coefficient Am: is amplitude of the message fm=frequency of modulation

3.9 E-3 degrees k^-1

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