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lostdove
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I am stuck. desperately need help simplifying (n)/(n^5/3). and someone else that I am working with keeps telling me that the answer is (1) /(n^2/3). but I dont understand HOW. wouldn't it be the difference of the exponents which is 2/3. so the answer would be n^2/3 and NOT (1)/(n^2/3)? *confused*
 3 years ago
 3 years ago
lostdove Group Title
I am stuck. desperately need help simplifying (n)/(n^5/3). and someone else that I am working with keeps telling me that the answer is (1) /(n^2/3). but I dont understand HOW. wouldn't it be the difference of the exponents which is 2/3. so the answer would be n^2/3 and NOT (1)/(n^2/3)? *confused*
 3 years ago
 3 years ago

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virtus Group TitleBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.1
Lost love (1) /(n^2/3) is the same thing as n^2/3 just like how 1/(x^2) is the same thing as x^2
 3 years ago

virtus Group TitleBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.1
oops i mean lost dove my apologies
 3 years ago

virtus Group TitleBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.1
do you understand or do you need me to clarify
 3 years ago

lostdove Group TitleBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0
ohh okay so its basically the matter of moving the n up and down. which determines the negative/positive value. thanks for the clarification! :)
 3 years ago

virtus Group TitleBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.1
\[a^{2} =1 / a^{2}\] yes so its like this basic concept
 3 years ago
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