examples of division of monomials
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Answers:Nothing changes just because the divisor has more terms. For instance: The process of 16660 / 98 doesn't change from 16660 / 7.
Answers:-6x^2/y^3 3x^3 4.9X10^7 4.48X10^-3 2.4X10^2 2.41X10^-6 4xy^3+5x+xy
Answers:If you have a linear denominator, the easiest method is to use 'synthetic division',I wont explain it here, it requires quite a bit of explaination: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Synthetic_division apparently it works for any monic term in the denominator. The other more general method is good old long division: it works the same as reegular long division, except instead of working in powers of 10, you work in powers of x http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Polynomial_long_division This works for any polynomials
Answers:Here's an answer I provided a few months ago: The question was "What is (8x^3 - 4x^2 - 7) / (2x+1)"? The technique is the same even if what you're dividing by is a monomial. This is the closest example I could find. ---------------------------------------- Long division of polynomials. Set it up like you would any 'normal' long division problem. .........______________________ 2x+1 ) 8x^3 - 4x^2 - ........... 7 Then ask yourself "What do I need to multiply 2x by to get 8x^3? Answer is 4x^2. So that goes on top and you multiply (2x+1) * 4x^2 and enter that below the 8x^3 - 4x^2 - 7 line and subtract - just like in 'normal' long division. Continue this process until you get an exact division or a remainder. I got (8x^3 - 4x^2 - 7) / (2x +1) = 4x^2 - 4x + 2 - [9/(2x+1)]