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Simplifying complex radicals

Mathematics
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\[\sqrt{10}(\sqrt{2}+2)\]
would you get the sqrts first?
then distribute it in the () and go from there?

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Other answers:

does that sound right to do?
3.16(1.41+2) 4.46+2 6.46 IDK if thats right just trying to help ya but thats the only thing that i can think to do
I have to keep it radical form :3
dang umm here let me try something and ill see if i can get it. I teach myself and well I dont have this haha
what do you know about them.
I have to simplify it:O
i know how to do stuff like \[3\sqrt{63}\] and such, just not this:P
im trying to figure it out but I have no clue.... Im sooooooo sorry :/
apply the distributive property to the expression...
distributive property: \(\large a(b+c)=a\cdot b + a \cdot c \) then simplify (if possible).
Hmm. so \[\sqrt{10}\sqrt{2} + 2\sqrt{10}\]
Thanks!
\[2\sqrt{5}+2\sqrt{10}\] :D
wait... you can simplify the \(\large \sqrt{10}\cdot \sqrt2 = 2\sqrt5\)
oh... you're too fast for me...:) good job....
:D I can do that, I just didn't think about distributing. Thank you:)
yw...:)

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