Study guides

☆☆

Q: What is the relationship between multiplying and factoring?

Write your answer...

Submit

Still have questions?

Continue Learning about Other Math

You can make whatever conjecture that you want: it does not have to be true or even logical. You could conjecture that the relationship is like the one between the Sun and the Earth!

Factoring by grouping is factoring by splitting an expression into two pairs of terms and factoring separately. This is generally used when you have four terms and nothing to factor out of all of them.

Special product and factoring

Relationship between values goals and standard

OK, SO THE answer is 318 and 477. I got this by multiplying 3 and 53 and then multiplying it by 2 to get 318 and adding 159 to 318 (or multiplying 159 by 3) to get 477. Both of these work.

Related questions

It's the difference between multiplication and division. Multiplying binomials is combining them. Factoring polynomials is breaking them apart.

Multiplying.

multiplying

The same way that factoring a number is different from multiplying two factors. In general, it is much easier to multiply two factors together, than to find factors that give a certain product.

because its a fraction problem

the factoring difference between the and you.

You can make whatever conjecture that you want: it does not have to be true or even logical. You could conjecture that the relationship is like the one between the Sun and the Earth!

Factor multiplication is the process of multiplying prime factors. The product of factor multiplication is the number that the prime factors are multipilicands of.

I suppose you mean factoring the polynomial. You can check by multiplying the factors - the result should be the original polynomial.

The factors are greater than the product.

For the smallest nine integers, the answer is composed entirely of that integer. Past that, this rule goes haywire.

Well factoring is the inverse of the distribution property, which is a(b+c)=ab+ac. When you factor you are turning big terms into smaller terms and you can go back to the bigger, single term by foiling a.k.a multiplication

People also asked