It is simply an equation that has two operations. There is no special name for such equations. There are a huge number of equations with two or more operations and their solutions may well depend on which two (or more) operations it contains. Naming them does not really help in that respect.
For example, y = 3*x + 4, which involves multiplication and addition is called a linear equation, but y = exp(cos(x)) which involves the trigonometric function cosine, and raising Euler's number, e, to that power does not have a name.
A two-step equation.
a two step eqation
The equation remains in 'balance'
What role of operations that applies when you are solving an equation does not apply when your solving an inequality?"
No professions use order of operations. It is just a method of solving an equation.
Because if you did operations in an impermissible order, or violated laws of operations, then your solution to the equation is wrong.
The last two operations in P.E.M.D.A.S are 'addition' and 'subtraction'.
similarity: both involve arithmetic operations and/or functions difference: an equation either produces an answer or shows how two expressions are equal, an expression does not produce an answer and is usually a portion of an equation or a larger expression
the operations that can be used in comparing two numbers are??????
It's probably an equation.
Such an equation is called a "proportion".
Inverse operations are opposite operations that undo each other. Addition and subtraction are inverse operations. Multiplication and division are inverse operations.
Parentheses in an equation tell you that you must perform that operation before any other operations, regardless of what operation that may be.
The question cannot be answered because there is no equation, only a collection of lengths without any operations to connect them.
An equation with two or more variables is called a polynomial. It can also be a literal equation.
Without algebra tiles?
Write the operations out in words. You can see that they do not appear in the question.
No,, they do not. Why would anyone have two operations that are the same?