I:

II:

Where I and II are my two solutions.

The answer given in my book are:

In this post I use a plus and a minus following eachother (like this: +-) to indicate that the following term can be either negative or positive.

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- August 28th 2006, 08:10 AMa4sweWhat is wrong with this one?

I:

II:

Where I and II are my two solutions.

The answer given in my book are:

In this post I use a plus and a minus following eachother (like this: +-) to indicate that the following term can be either negative or positive. - August 28th 2006, 08:19 AMCaptainBlackQuote:

Originally Posted by**a4swe**

the solution in the book.

Note:

RonL - August 28th 2006, 08:34 AMa4swe
Yes of course.

I thought I had missed something fundamental, that was not the case.

Thank you. - August 28th 2006, 03:00 PMSoroban
Hello, a4swe!

Just a question: why are you moving that minus-sign around?

We have: .

- August 28th 2006, 09:47 PMa4swe
To show (for my self maninly) that what I do is indeed right.

I included it here just because I thought it was possible that it was somewhere there I did something wrong.

If someone would say, hey there is your fault!

Then I colud more easily trace it if I did it like I did it rather than how you did it, don't you think?

Conclusion: I do it because I am a little rusty in trigonometry. - August 29th 2006, 05:48 AMQuickQuote:

Originally Posted by**Soroban**

- August 29th 2006, 06:48 AMThePerfectHackerQuote:

Originally Posted by**Quick**

Like here,

how do you remove the square.

You use the inverse function which removes it.

---

However, over here that value is one of the trigonometric values that you need to have memorized.

Since,

So when it is negative, it is either in the 2nd or 3rd quadrant so,