How do you determine if a polynomial is the difference of two squares?

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How do you determine if a polynomial is the difference of two squares?

Mathematics
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Well, the difference of two squares follows the rule: \[a^2 - b^2 = (a+b)(a-b)\] If you have something like that, like: \[f(x) = x^2 - 4 = x^2 - 2^2 = (x-2)(x+2)\] I don't think I answered what you wanted, but you got it?
I am having a hard time in this class, I am not sure if I do or not...does that even make sense?
Hahaha, you can post the original question you're having a hard time with.

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Other answers:

That question is the original one...
The difference of two square follow this rule: a^2 - b^2 = (a-b) (a+b) Then the polynomial can be arranged to fit the format below: (a-b) (a+b) then that polynomial will end up the difference of 2 squares. Is this what you mean?
Yeah, they're the same thing... you can eventually manipulate an equation so you just have multiplications. It makes things easier sometimes.

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