answersLogoWhite

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2012-07-04 11:46:14

Yes it is quite possible

001
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0
User Avatar

Your Answer

Related Questions


By using the quadratic equation formula or by completing the square


Completing the square is one method for solving a quadratic equation. A quadratic equation can also be solved by several methods including factoring, graphing, using the square roots or the quadratic formula. Completing the square will always work when solving quadratic equations and is a good tool to have. Solving a quadratic equation by completing the square is used in a lot of word problems.I want you to follow the related link that explains the concept of completing the square clearly and gives some examples. that video is from brightstorm.


Using the quadratic equation formula or completing the square


Completing the square is one method for solving a quadratic equation. A quadratic equation can also be solved by factoring, using the square roots or quadratic formula. Solving quadratic equations by completing the square will always work when solving quadratic equations-You can also use division or even simply take a GCF, set the quantities( ) equal to zero, and subtract or add to solve for the variable


it shld be on completing d square,,,


A quadratic equation can be solved by completing the square which gives more information about the properties of the parabola than with the quadratic equation formula.


The first step, in solving a quadratic equation in a variable x using this method, is to complete the square defined by the terms in x2 and x, by adding and subtracting a suitable constant.



There are several methods for solving quadratic equations, although some apply only to specific quadratic equations of specific forms. The methods include:Use of the quadratic formulaCompleting the SquareFactoringIterative methodsguessing


The first step would be to find the equation that you are trying to solve!


If you mean: 11x2-34x+3 = 0 then the solutions are x = 1/11 and x = 3 by completing the square or using the quadratic equation formula


It doesn't look as if you can solve this easily with factoring; you might try completing the square, or use the quadratic formula, with a = 1, b = 34, c = 56.Improved answer:Presumably this is a quadratic equation in the form of x2+34x = 56.Rearrange the equation in the form of:x2+34x-56 = 0Then by completing the square or using the quadratic equation formula the values of x will work out as:x = -17- the square root of 345or x = -17+ the square root of 345Your maths tutor should be familiar with the above methods of solving quadratic equations if you're not too sure.


Yes, it won't be exact, but you can round the number to get a close estimate.


You can solve a quadratic equation 4 different ways. graphing, which is quick but not reliable, factoring, completing the square and using the quadratic formula. There is a new fifth method, called Diagonal Sum Method, that can quickly and directly give the 2 roots in the form of 2 fractions, without having to factor the equation. It is fast, convenient, and is applicable whenever the equation can be factored. Finally, you can proceed solving in 2 steps any given quadratic equation in standard form. If a=1, solving the equation is much simpler. First, you always solve the equation in standard form by using the Diagonal Sum Method. If it fails to find answer, then you can positively conclude that the equation is not factorable, and consequently, the quadratic formula must be used. In the second step, solve the equation by using the quadratic formula.


Yes. You can calculate the two roots of a quadratic equation by using the quadratic formula, and because there are square roots on the quadratic formula, and if the radicand is not a perfect square, so the answer to that equation has decimal.


Four? Factoring Graphing Quadratic Equation Completing the Square There may be more, but there's at least four.


2x2-10+7 = 0 Solving the quadratic equation using the quadratic formula will give you two solutions and they are: x = (5 - the square root of 11)/2 or x = (5 + the square root of 11)/2


I believe by completing the square.


The quadratic formula is derived by completing the square. That is as much as I can tell you.



Completing the square is a method to solve quadratic equations. To use this method you take the number without a variable and subtract it from both sides, so that it is on the opposite side of the equation. Then add the square of half the coefficient of the x-term to both sides. This will give you a perfect square equation to solve for.


Without an equality sign and not knowing the plus or minus values of 3x and 3 the information given can't be considered to be a quadratic equation.


Because it's part of the quadratic equation formula in finding the roots of a quadratic equation.


The quadratic formula cannot be used to solve an equation if the coefficient of the equation x square term is what?


Quadratic formula. It's easier to remember and you have to do less work.



Copyright ยฉ 2021 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.