KonradZuse
1. Let (u,v) be the Euclidean inner product on R ^2, and let u = (1,1) v = (3,2), w = (0, 1), and k = 3. Compute the following.
b. {kv, w}



This Question is Closed

KonradZuse
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
0
woah it got messed up....

KonradZuse
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
0

KonradZuse
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
0
@amistre64 @UnkleRhaukus

KonradZuse
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
0
did I do this correctly?

amistre64
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
1
im not sure i understand the notation in the question

amistre64
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
1
what does: b. {kv, w} mean?

amistre64
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
1
u = (1,1) v = (3,2), w = (0, 1), and k = 3
kv: 3(3, 2)
w: (0,1)

dot product is: 6
but what does the b. mean?

KonradZuse
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
0
part b.

KonradZuse
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
0
:p

KonradZuse
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
0
the Euclidean inner product should be the same thing right?

amistre64
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
1
yes, inner product and dot procuct appear to be synonomous

KonradZuse
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
0
This is honestly tyhe third time this has appeared in the book.... Idk why we are relearning it :p.

KonradZuse
Best Response
You've already chosen the best response.
0
I guess the only thing we really learned was it being "weighed." with the 2 and the 3....