### What is the square root of 5.2?

Radical(26)/Radical(5) 5.2 is the same as 52/10. So, to find the square root of this number, simplify the numerator and the denominator. The numerator becomes (radical(26)*radical(2)) and the denominator becomes (radical(5)*radical(2)). The radical(2)'s cancel out and you're left with radical(26)/radical(5).

### Simplify the square root of 200?

√200 = 10√2. In order to simplify square roots, you find what factors of the number under the radical sign you can take the square root of. In the case of 200, its factors are 5 * 2 * 2 * 5 * 2. You can take the square root of 2 * 2 and 5 * 5, which are 2 and 5, respectively. 2 and 5 are on the outside of the radical sign…

### What is the answer to 12 divided by square root 3?

The square root of 3 = 1.732050808... 12 / 1.732050808... = 6.92820323... When dealing with irrational denominators (square root of xxx), you must rationalize the fraction. This can be accomplished by multiplying the entire fraction by the square root in question. In this case it is the square root of 3. Multiply both the top and bottom by this number. The result is 12 radical 3 divided by 3 (because square root of 3 squared…

### How do you simplifying square roots?

It might be best to answer this with an example. Look at the square root of 8. To simplify it we notice that 8 is 2x4 and that 4 is a perfect square. So we can simplify the square root by taking the 4 out of the radical sign and writing it as 2xsquare root of 2. Perhaps a better way to think of this is that is you have square root of a x…

### What are radical terms?

A "radical" equation is an equation in which at least one variable expression is stuck inside a radical, usually a square root. The "radical" in "radical equations" can be any root, whether a square root, a cube root, or some other root. Most of the examples in what follows use square roots as the radical, but (warning!) you should not be surprised to see an occasional cube root or fourth root in your homework or…

### What is standard radical form in algebra?

The rules for "standard radical form" are that (a) there should be no perfect square within the radical sign; for example, square root of 12 is equal to square root of 4 x square root of 3 = 2 x square root of 3, and should be written as the latter; and (b) there should be no radical sign in the denominator. For example, if you have 1 / square root of 2, you multiply…