Given , algebraically determine and the invarient point(s). That is as far as I got. I know the answer is (3,3), but how do i show this.
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Originally Posted by Raj Given , algebraically determine and the invarient point(s). That is as far as I got. I know the answer is (3,3), but how do i show this. Solve , that is, .
Originally Posted by mr fantastic Solve , that is, . Ok What about the y-value? Do I just sub that into the second or first equation?
Originally Posted by Raj Ok What about the y-value? Do I just sub that into the second or first equation? Do you think it matters ..... ? Substitute into both. What do you find? What other line must this point lie on? Does this surprise you?
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