Hi I need help with what should be a simple algebra problem, any help would be great thanks. the square root of 3 - the square root of 2 all over the sqaure root of (3 - the square root of 2)
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The question is sorry I left an important bit out the answer has to be in the form PS plato when you were multiplying the surd by the conjugate would the - not be outside the brackets, I'm abit confused
Last edited by Ilusa; February 14th 2008 at 08:50 AM.
Originally Posted by Ilusa The question is sorry I left an important bit out the answer has to be in the form PS plato when you were multiplying the surd by the conjugate would the - not be outside the brackets, I'm abit confused According to the general prescription there is a minus sign. But since it cancels out, most would not include it. For example, in Plato's hint: Now just multiply things out and see what you get. -Dan
the 3 on the denominator should not have the extra square root only the 2 should have The question is I multiplied it by and got where do you go form here I've factorised by ended up with the original equ
anyone please?
Originally Posted by Ilusa anyone please? Stop begging! Either someone will come along to help you or they won't. -Dan
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