I can get the binomial theorem to work just fine when doing (a+b)^n but it becomes a problem as soon as I put coefficients, e.g.: (2a+3b)^n
Why? What is the difference and how do I calculate with coefficients?
Hello, Paze!
I can get the binomial theorem to work just fine when doing
but it becomes a problem as soon as I put coefficients, e.g.:
Why? What is the difference and how do I calculate with coefficients?
Consider .[1]
Suppose we are given: .
Then we have: .
Substitute into [1]:
. .
n . . . . . . . .
n . . . . . . . .
Hello, Paze!
I can get the binomial theorem to work just fine when doing
but it becomes a problem as soon as I put coefficients, e.g.:
Why? What is the difference and how do I calculate with coefficients?
Consider .[1]
Suppose we are given: .
Then we have: .
Substitute into [1]:
. .
n . . . . . . . .
n . . . . . . . .
It did indeed help. I was being silly and kept writing a^(n-k)*b^k even though I had coefficients.
Thanks a lot!
Where do I find a guide to write math like you guys do?
You can use LaTeX tags. Go to this tutorial.
[tex] x = \neg A\cdot \neg B\cdot C + \neg A\cdot B\cdot \neg C + \neg A\cdot B\cdot C + A\cdot \neg B\cdot \neg C [/tex] gives
Click on the “go advanced” tab. On the toolbar you will see clicking on that give the LaTeX wraps, [tex] [/tex]. The code goes between them.
You can also click on Reply with Quote. That will allow you to ‘steal’ any code that you see that you like.