What would you like to do?
Do you mean primary qualities? Primary qualities have to do with philosophy. If that's what you meant, ask the question again. It it's not, just delete my answer.
As by primary inequalities do u mean mathematical inequalities?.....if so there are inequalities considerinf triangles and arithmetic in inequalities.......im sure ur familiar wait wat an equation is ...(3+2=5)...is an equation..... nd the laws of an equation are that u can switch any component of te equation to any part as u chng te sign of te function used ..that is....(3+2=5 is also 3=5-2 nd 2=5-3 ) and anoter example (6/2=3 is also 6=3*2 nd so on)....inequalities follow te same law.......but instead of an equation the symbol '<' and '>' and '<=' and '>=" are used.....ie is lesser than , greater than , lesser than or equal to and greater than or equal to.......(3+2>4) is an inequality.....te same laws of equations are applicable here.....
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Answer Inequality improves two quantities.
its when an equation has a > sign or a < sign.. such as x
a statement that two quantities are unequal, indicated by the symbol I found this at http://dictionary.reference.com/browse/inequality
it deals with the symbols "greater than" and "less than". it also deals with the things that are not equal.
An inequality is actually an equation. It is solved just like an equation, except it has no exact answer. Instead many numbers will satisify the inequality. For this r…eason the answers on a inequality are plotted on a number line. The answers are also written as a set of numbers. In mathematics, an inequality is a statement about the relative size or order of two objects, or about whether they are the same or not (See also: equality). *The notation a < b means that a is less than b. *The notation a > b means that a is greater than b. ...
By "inequations" I assume you mean "inequalities" because I can't think of anything else other than equations where the equation sign is crossed, and I don't think you mean th…at. Most algebraic operations work the same in equations and inequalities; one thing to be wary with is multiplying or dividing both sides of an inequality by a negative number. Take the inequality 3 < 4. If you multiply both sides by -1, you get -3 < -4, which is incorrect; so, when you multiply or divide both sides of an inequality, be sure to invert the inequality sign. Also, when the sign of an algebraic expression is ambiguous, I sometimes use the square of the expression, as the square of an algebraic expression not involving complex numbers will be positive; I do this to be a bit "surer" of the sign. However, this may introduce more problems, of which extraneous solutions are only the tip of the iceberg. Sorry for the rather unnecessarily verbose answer.
You solve inequalities by making it easier for the individuals who have less to overcome their circumstances. For governments, creating social programs will help the less …fortunate.
Google it, I dont know :P
Before I can even take a guess on a solution, you'll have to let me peek at the inequality.
A double inequality is an inequality where there are two signs, as opposed to one. Ex: an inequality could be 3x < 15 A double inequality could be 3x < 15 < x + 20 If you'd w…ant to solve that double inequality, you split it into to expressions: 3x < 15 and x + 20 > 15 Then just solve. x < 5 and x > -5 -5 < x < 5
There is no inequalty. Therefore there is no answer
randomness like i know what this is dont ask me oh wait it is letters
Sex, actually: gender refers to abstract concepts or inanimate nouns; not human beings.. It depends on the particular society. In many Muslim & Roman Catholic countries, and …other countries or regions affected by powerful patriarchal religions, definitely yes. In affluent Western democracies, inequality based on sex is fading, thankfully, but that based on wealth is still strong. The old notions of "class" are thought old-fashioned now, but its underlying drive - wealth - is still to the fore. There are also countries divided by old sectarian ideology that is not itself necessarily sexist, such as the Hindu caste system and a significant part of the Northern Irish "Troubles" of the 1970s and '80s. Elsewhere, race rather than sex, creed or wealth is still a divisive factor.