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# Is algebra used in music if so how and where?

Wiki User

2009-12-15 19:31:28

Yes. The different notes represent different frequencies of vibration. One octave is a vibration ratio of 1 : 2. Since each octave has 12 half-notes, and the vibration ratio is the same for each, the vibration ratio from one half-note to the next is 1 : 12th. root of 2, or 1 : 121/12.

Yes. The different notes represent different frequencies of vibration. One octave is a vibration ratio of 1 : 2. Since each octave has 12 half-notes, and the vibration ratio is the same for each, the vibration ratio from one half-note to the next is 1 : 12th. root of 2, or 1 : 121/12.

Yes. The different notes represent different frequencies of vibration. One octave is a vibration ratio of 1 : 2. Since each octave has 12 half-notes, and the vibration ratio is the same for each, the vibration ratio from one half-note to the next is 1 : 12th. root of 2, or 1 : 121/12.

Yes. The different notes represent different frequencies of vibration. One octave is a vibration ratio of 1 : 2. Since each octave has 12 half-notes, and the vibration ratio is the same for each, the vibration ratio from one half-note to the next is 1 : 12th. root of 2, or 1 : 121/12.

Wiki User

2009-12-15 19:31:28
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## 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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Wiki User

2009-12-15 19:31:28

Yes. The different notes represent different frequencies of vibration. One octave is a vibration ratio of 1 : 2. Since each octave has 12 half-notes, and the vibration ratio is the same for each, the vibration ratio from one half-note to the next is 1 : 12th. root of 2, or 1 : 121/12.