Please help me! How do I convert this to standard form?

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Please help me! How do I convert this to standard form?

Mathematics
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\[y=\frac{ -11 }{ 9 x}+\frac{ 1 }{ 3 }\]
is y the LHS of an equation for a line? If so, the x should be moved to the numerator.
Sorry, I kind of messed up on writing the equation. It's supposed to be like this:\[y=-\frac{ 11 }{ 9 }x+\frac{ 1 }{ 3 }\]

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http://jwilson.coe.uga.edu/emt668/EMAT6680.2002/Jackson/Chapter%205%20Lesson%20Plan/Day6.html
Umm can you please give me a demonstration using this example??
Ax+By=C Eliminate the fractions in the problem. Do you know how you can do that?
Denominators are 9 & 3 which equal 27. If you multiply the entire equation by the common denominator (27), you can eliminate the fraction. 27 (y=-11x/9 + 1/3) 27y = -33x+9
To reach standard form, get the x & y on the same side of the equation.
Get ride of the fractions by multiplying each side of the equation by 27. 27 y = -33 x + 9 Then move the x term to the LHS. 33x +27y = 9
Wait, can't you multiply the equations by 9?
Yes.
the word ride should have been spelled rid.
You could. 9y = -11x+3 That should have been the choice...wasn't thinking...rusty
Would give you 11x + 9y = 3
Divide each side of the following equation by 3. 33x +27y = 9
Okay I understand this problem now. Thanks so much @robtobey and @DSS Wish I could give more then 1 medal but really appreciate you guys' help :)
Your welcome.
You're welcome

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