anonymous
  • anonymous
Create your own factorable polynomial with a GCF. Rewrite that polynomial in two other equivalent forms.
Mathematics
katieb
  • katieb
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anonymous
  • anonymous
Plz SOMEONE Halp!
anonymous
  • anonymous
I will medal >_>
anonymous
  • anonymous
pick a common factor anything

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anonymous
  • anonymous
5?
anonymous
  • anonymous
ok that could work now pick a polynomial any polynomial
anonymous
  • anonymous
Hmmmm ummm..... x2 + 5? Would that be considered one?
anonymous
  • anonymous
ok sure now multiply each term by 5 to get \[5x^2+25\] there is a common factor of \(5\) in each term, so you can "factor it out" as the math teachers say and get \[5(x^2+5)\]
anonymous
  • anonymous
which i guess you can also write as \[(x^2+5)5\]
anonymous
  • anonymous
Ok

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