- anonymous

.

- schrodinger

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- anonymous

im attaching picture now

- anonymous

##### 1 Attachment

- anonymous

16-20

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## More answers

- Vocaloid

well, ok, let's start with 16
16: JK
look at the number line and tell me how many spaces are between J and K?

- anonymous

3

- Vocaloid

right, so our answer is 3

- anonymous

next one is 5?

- Vocaloid

not quite
1-(-6) = ?

- anonymous

lol 7

- Vocaloid

good, next?

- anonymous

12?

- Vocaloid

yup, next?

- anonymous

9?

- Vocaloid

good.
#20 is a bit trickier, allow me a moment to explain

- anonymous

kk thx

- Vocaloid

the segment postulate theorem states that, if we have a segment like (using an example here)
AC, with B in the middle, then
AB + BC = AC

- anonymous

i dont think it would be possible because they dont give us numbers

- Vocaloid

we know that FB = FC + CB, and if we assume that FC > 0, then FB > CB

- Vocaloid

however, I would agree with you, since we don't have numbers, we can't make any assumptions here

- anonymous

so thats what i should say for explain?correct?

- anonymous

THis is what i said...

- anonymous

we cannot use the segment addition postulate because we are not given exact numbers to work with

- Vocaloid

well, I would say something like, "we can show that FB > CB since FB = CB + FC but we can't make any definitive statment for AC and DB since these segments overlap"

- anonymous

k should i say something about the exact numbers or could i leave that out

- Vocaloid

sure, if you'd like

- anonymous

k i have some more if you dont mind but i'll put it in a different question

- Vocaloid

sure

- anonymous

- Vocaloid

sure, post a new Q and tag me

- anonymous

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