sasogeek
  • sasogeek
\(\large (a^2-b^2) \) is proven to be equal to \(\large (a+b)(a-b) \) (difference of two squares) . what then is \(\large (a^2+b^2) \) and hence expand \(\large (a^3+b^3) \) to the same form without the exponents. P.S. this is my own personal question. I need some understanding
Mathematics
  • Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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SOLVED
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jamiebookeater
  • jamiebookeater
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sasogeek
  • sasogeek
by expansion to "the same form without the exponents", i mean, expand it to a form that does not have terms with exponents
zepp
  • zepp
I guess for the \(\large a^2 + b^2\) you can use the complete the square method, let me explain down there.
lalaly
  • lalaly
(a+bi)(a-bi) ?

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sasogeek
  • sasogeek
where from the i?
lalaly
  • lalaly
do u know complex numbers?
sasogeek
  • sasogeek
i've heard of them... not sure if i invited them to this party? how did they get here?
lalaly
  • lalaly
lol thats how i understood ur problem, lol never mind then
lalaly
  • lalaly
because u said terms without exponents
sasogeek
  • sasogeek
i said that because difference of two squares reduces to \( (a+b)(a-b) \) and there's no exponents in there... if u see what i mean...
lalaly
  • lalaly
yeah yeah
zepp
  • zepp
\(\large \begin{align} a^2+b^2 \\ a^2+b^2 +2ab-2ab \\ (a+b)^2-2ab \\ \text{Difference of squares} \\ (a+b+\sqrt{2ab})(a+b-\sqrt{2ab})\end{align}\) There :)
zepp
  • zepp
For the cube thingy I don't know xD
sasogeek
  • sasogeek
okay thanks for this one :)
zepp
  • zepp
Wait, I think I have a pdf file somewhere, talking about factorisation, wait a second let me find it.
sasogeek
  • sasogeek
does this work? \(\ a^3+b^3 \)=(a+b)(a+b)(a+b)
zepp
  • zepp
I don't think so, I couldn't find it but I think you'll have to expand this into a 2nd degree form with some trashes behind :|
sasogeek
  • sasogeek
lol ok i'll see how best i can handle this. i'm sure there's something to it that works :) thanks anyway :)
zepp
  • zepp
I browsed through the web and found that would be (a+b)(a^2-2ab+b^2), I don't know the steps though :( and I guess your first step was right, but with a minus sign somewhere lol
sasogeek
  • sasogeek
but a^2-2ab+b^2 is the same as (a-b)^2 :/
zepp
  • zepp
I think I got it :D
zepp
  • zepp
\(\large a^3+b^3\) Since it's a cube, I'll need a^2b and b^2a, I can't really explain why I chose them but :P (it was instinct lol) \(\large a^3+a^2b-a^b+b^2a-b^2a +b^3\) From this, I can factor out all similar stuffs It would become (I'll rearrange that first) \(\large a^3-a^2b+ab^2+a^2b-ab^2+b^3\) There Now \(\large a(a^2-ab+b^2)+b(a^2-ab+b^2)\) Thus \(\large (a+b)(a^2-ab+b^2)\)
zepp
  • zepp
I guess I chose \(\large a^2b ~~\text{and}~~ b^2a\) because I'll have to reduce a^3 and b^3 to squares, a^2 and b^2 Then since there's 3 a, 3 b, I add b and a, a^2b and b^2a
zepp
  • zepp
http://puu.sh/uaUs Should be a^2b
across
  • across
zepp is right on. It's easy to think that\[(a^n+b^n)=(a+b)^n\\\exists a,b,n\in\mathbb{Z}.\]This is not true.

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