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Any ideas?

Remember that the equation for inverse variation is \(k = xy\).

\[\large y \alpha \dfrac{1}{x}\]

Or, equivalently, it can be expressed as\[y = \dfrac{k}{x}\]

@AravindG use `\propto` instead of `\alpha` ;-)

Do you know these general forms of an inverse relation?

\[k = yx\]Here, we can plug the values \(y = 6\) and \(x = 8\). What do you think?

woah o.o i was doing something else.
K=6(8)

So the general equation for my example is \(k = 24\)

Use my example?

It's very easy. What's the product of the \(x\) and \(y\) you're given?

y = 48/x ?

Yay! That's it! :-)

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