In this inequation what i'd usually do is bring -x-2 and x+5 to the "same root" that's 6. But i don't think i'm going anywhere because of that 3 on the right. What would you suggest me to do here?

the condition is

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- July 17th 2010, 04:20 AMUtherrHelp on this inequation
In this inequation what i'd usually do is bring -x-2 and x+5 to the "same root" that's 6. But i don't think i'm going anywhere because of that 3 on the right. What would you suggest me to do here?

the condition is - July 17th 2010, 04:27 AMProve It
Have you tried graphing the functions and and determining the values for which this inequality holds true?

- July 17th 2010, 04:45 AMUtherr
i need to prepare for an exam, i don't think doing graphs will help me if i have to solve a similar inequation

- July 17th 2010, 06:07 AMHallsofIvy
Solve the

**equation**. The points where those are equal or where the roots are not defined (x must be less than -2, of course) separate ">" from "<". - July 17th 2010, 08:07 AMProve It
On the contrary, you should NEVER try to solve any equations or inequations without picturing what you are actually dealing with (i.e. graphing). To gain a deep understanding of function analysis, you need to understand and be able to connect the numerical, graphical and algebraic representations of your function.

- July 17th 2010, 12:22 PMArchie Meade