## Math: 6÷2(1+2) = ? | |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 09:16 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | I see why you are getting 9 now. You can't basic algebra. That answer is wrong too. Anonymous Coward 32057798 are you still in high school? I really hope you take the original problem to your school teacher so they can show you why you are such a little fucking twerp. One sec. Anonymous Coward 31557420 shit balls I got what I did, i treated the 2x^2+x^2 like it had parentheses... |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 32057798 Canada 01/17/2013 09:17 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 09:19 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | I see why you are getting 9 now. You can't basic algebra. That answer is wrong too. Anonymous Coward 32057798 are you still in high school? I really hope you take the original problem to your school teacher so they can show you why you are such a little fucking twerp. One sec. Anonymous Coward 31557420 shit balls I got what I did, i treated the 2x^2+x^2 like it had parentheses... Anonymous Coward 31557420 x(16a^4 b^4 + 1) |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 32057798 Canada 01/17/2013 09:19 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | |

War LordUser ID: 19364503 United States 01/17/2013 09:20 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 09:22 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | are you still working on them??? You should be able to do those without a pen... Quoting: Anonymous Coward 32057798 The funny thing is you still can't figure out why you can't get the original equation right. I am just figuring out what I did wrong with these high school algebra problems. Because I haven't done this math for so long, I obviously slipped up, I wouldn't again, because at least I am still learning what I just did wrong. And like I said. I need someone to reteach me how to do number 3. |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 32057798 Canada 01/17/2013 09:22 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 32057798 Canada 01/17/2013 09:26 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | I am just figuring out what I did wrong with these high school algebra problems. Because I haven't done this math for so long, I obviously slipped up, I wouldn't again, because at least I am still learning what I just did wrong. Quoting: And like I said. I need someone to reteach me how to do number 3. Anonymous Coward 31557420 You can't do basic algebra, so if I threw a few of those, with an Integration sign in front of it, I assume you would be lost. So, high school student, who can't do basic algebra and order of operations, calls software engineering grad a twerp, and, with some 'imaginary authority' says his answer is "correct". Now, would you like me to tell you where you went wrong, or do you really not give a shit, and will stick to your 9 no matter what? |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 32057798 Canada 01/17/2013 09:29 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 09:31 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | No, but close, I guess. But this isn't horseshoes now is it? I suppose 9 is close to 1, in the grand scheme of things, too. Anyway, you have proven you can't do algebra. You got 1/3 right, and that was the easy one. Anonymous Coward 32057798 Number 3 is very easy. I am just dumb and over thought it. I will redo #2 completely instead of just correcting my old work. x=1/4y^2-5y |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 09:33 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | No, but close, I guess. But this isn't horseshoes now is it? I suppose 9 is close to 1, in the grand scheme of things, too. Anyway, you have proven you can't do algebra. You got 1/3 right, and that was the easy one. Anonymous Coward 32057798 Number 3 is very easy. I am just dumb and over thought it. I will redo #2 completely instead of just correcting my old work. x=1/4y^2-5y Anonymous Coward 31557420 rev, remember breaking down trinomials back down into two binomials? Well I do, and for some reason I thought I had to do that for 3..... |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 32057798 Canada 01/17/2013 09:33 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 32057798 Canada 01/17/2013 09:37 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 09:43 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | Number 3 is very easy. I am just dumb and over thought it. I will redo #2 completely instead of just correcting my old work. Quoting: x=1/4y^2-5y Anonymous Coward 31557420 yeah, that's it. Now solve: 6 ÷ 2n = ? Anonymous Coward 32057798 I see what you are doing. And it is why I messed up correcting Duc at first. The equations on that sheet are not written correctly either. They should be written in fraction form because that is how we are treating them... this is exactly why it took me a minute to figure out what you guys were doing wrong and WHY people are doing it wrong. 6 ÷ 2n = =3n n=1/3 6 ÷ 2n =/= 6=2n 3=n Big difference. And I now see why you can't understand why you are wrong.... |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 32057798 Canada 01/17/2013 09:46 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | |

RevguardUser ID: 29097718 United States 01/17/2013 09:47 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | No, but close, I guess. But this isn't horseshoes now is it? I suppose 9 is close to 1, in the grand scheme of things, too. Anyway, you have proven you can't do algebra. You got 1/3 right, and that was the easy one. Anonymous Coward 32057798 Number 3 is very easy. I am just dumb and over thought it. I will redo #2 completely instead of just correcting my old work. x=1/4y^2-5y Anonymous Coward 31557420 rev, remember breaking down trinomials back down into two binomials? Well I do, and for some reason I thought I had to do that for 3..... Anonymous Coward 31557420 Let it go man. He is trolling you. Go back and read all his posts. It becomes pretty obvious. |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 09:48 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | its so not wrong. But after doing the worksheet problems, I understand why we are so used to treating everything that comes after a ÷ (division symbol) as a denominator. It is not correct. Are you still in high school? Take it to your teacher. I know it is fucked up but your teachers did this to you by miss writing the problems on your worksheet. It is ingrained in you. The answer is 9, and always will be my friend. |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 09:50 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | ...No, but close, I guess. But this isn't horseshoes now is it? I suppose 9 is close to 1, in the grand scheme of things, too. Anyway, you have proven you can't do algebra. You got 1/3 right, and that was the easy one. Anonymous Coward 32057798 Number 3 is very easy. I am just dumb and over thought it. I will redo #2 completely instead of just correcting my old work. x=1/4y^2-5y Anonymous Coward 31557420 rev, remember breaking down trinomials back down into two binomials? Well I do, and for some reason I thought I had to do that for 3..... Anonymous Coward 31557420 Let it go man. He is trolling you. Go back and read all his posts. It becomes pretty obvious. Revguard No, I don't think he is, I think I understand why he is so confused. It is the teachers that have done this. If you did the first two problems on the worksheet, think about how you treated the variables after the ÷... we treated them like fractions, like every variable belonged in the denominator when we shouldn't. |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 32057798 Canada 01/17/2013 09:57 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | the answer is one. I graduated engineering 12 years ago. a = 1a a ÷ a = 1 a ÷ 1a = 1 6 ÷ n = 6/n 6 ÷ 1n = 6/n it is NOT 6 ÷ 1 * n 6 ÷ 2n = 3/n n = 2+1 Ans: 1 Show me where there is a mistake. I find it laughable that as soon as you both realized i was right, I became a "troll". It was so obvious when the light came on. Why are you doing math differently NOW, then when you did those other questions? I can send you the complete website URL for the algebra lessons and the actual test URL. |

thunderdoomUser ID: 32136078 United States 01/17/2013 09:59 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | Alright, there's a lot of self-proclaimed experts around these parts. Let's see how your logic holds up against some basic mathematics. Quoting: 6÷2(1+2) = ? I'll give two hints. This is NOT a trick question, and there is only 1 correct answer. All tools used for computation are fair game. (Yes, I saw this somewhere else and decided to post it here.) Best of luck to all you geniuses . Syrius 9 EndFed.org |

Lazy_DogUser ID: 6956997 United States 01/17/2013 09:59 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 32057798 Canada 01/17/2013 10:01 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | No, I don't think he is, I think I understand why he is so confused. Quoting: It is the teachers that have done this. If you did the first two problems on the worksheet, think about how you treated the variables after the ÷... we treated them like fractions, like every variable belonged in the denominator when we shouldn't. Anonymous Coward 31557420 I believe it is the teachers that have done this, in your generation, son. We went to school with not calculators. now all you folks think of math that way you should enter it into a calculator, instead of like a real world problem, and represent a problem with an equation. Your 6÷2(2+1) would REQUIRE, yes require, parentheses around the (6/2), forcing the (2+1) into the numerator... like: (6/2)n, otherwise, you have 6/2n, which is, in fact 6/(2n), for the same reason n/1n is always n/(1n), and not n/1*n |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 10:03 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | the answer is one. I graduated engineering 12 years ago. Quoting: a = 1a a ÷ a = 1 a ÷ 1a = 1 6 ÷ n = 6/n 6 ÷ 1n = 6/n it is NOT 6 ÷ 1 * n 6 ÷ 2n = 3/n n = 2+1 Ans: 1 Show me where there is a mistake. I find it laughable that as soon as you both realized i was right, I became a "troll". It was so obvious when the light came on. Why are you doing math differently NOW, then when you did those other questions? I can send you the complete website URL for the algebra lessons and the actual test URL. Anonymous Coward 32057798 Yea I have been out of school for a while too. You remember your high school algebra better than I do. The reason I am doing it differently than I solved the algebra problems, is because I am solving this correctly. you cannot treat everything that comes after a ÷ as a denominator of a fraction.... Luckily for me, in my schooling, my teachers never used a ÷ but just wrote out the fractions. I didn't become aware that teachers were writing out a ÷ expecting their students to treat it as a fraction... The answer is 9, always will be. I am sorry you cannot learn new things and are so deadset in your ways. |

RevguardUser ID: 29097718 United States 01/17/2013 10:03 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | the answer is one. I graduated engineering 12 years ago. Quoting: a = 1a a ÷ a = 1 a ÷ 1a = 1 6 ÷ n = 6/n 6 ÷ 1n = 6/n it is NOT 6 ÷ 1 * n 6 ÷ 2n = 3/n n = 2+1 Ans: 1 Show me where there is a mistake. I find it laughable that as soon as you both realized i was right, I became a "troll". It was so obvious when the light came on. Why are you doing math differently NOW, then when you did those other questions? I can send you the complete website URL for the algebra lessons and the actual test URL. Anonymous Coward 32057798 No, I said you were a troll many pages back. The answer is still 9. Check your work with 1. Go ahead. Check it. It wont work. You are trolling man. [link to img202.imageshack.us] If we were wrong here, then why would you ask us to do a much harder equation? If we cant do this basic one, how could we do anything else. You are trolling. Plain and simple. Edit:Typo Damn it, replied again. Fuck me! Last Edited by Revguard on 01/17/2013 10:05 PM |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 10:04 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | No, I don't think he is, I think I understand why he is so confused. Quoting: It is the teachers that have done this. If you did the first two problems on the worksheet, think about how you treated the variables after the ÷... we treated them like fractions, like every variable belonged in the denominator when we shouldn't. Anonymous Coward 31557420 I believe it is the teachers that have done this, in your generation, son. We went to school with not calculators. now all you folks think of math that way you should enter it into a calculator, instead of like a real world problem, and represent a problem with an equation. Your 6÷2(2+1) would REQUIRE, yes require, parentheses around the (6/2), forcing the (2+1) into the numerator... like: (6/2)n, otherwise, you have 6/2n, which is, in fact 6/(2n), for the same reason n/1n is always n/(1n), and not n/1*n Anonymous Coward 32057798 No it wouldn't and no it is not. I really hope one day you realize I am write on this. But at least now I understand your confusion. |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 10:07 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | a = 1a a ÷ a = 1 a ÷ 1a = 1 6 ÷ n = 6/n 6 ÷ 1n = 6/n it is NOT 6 ÷ 1 * n 6 ÷ 2n = 3/n n = 2+1 Ans: 1 Show me where there is a mistake. I find it laughable that as soon as you both realized i was right, I became a "troll". It was so obvious when the light came on. Why are you doing math differently NOW, then when you did those other questions? I can send you the complete website URL for the algebra lessons and the actual test URL. Anonymous Coward 32057798 No, I said you were a troll many pages back. The answer is still 9. Check your work with 1. Go ahead. Check it. It wont work. You are trolling man. [link to img202.imageshack.us] If we were wrong here, then why would you ask us to do a much harder equation? If we cant do this basic one, how could we do anything else. You are trolling. Plain and simple. Edit:Typo Revguard He is just as frustrated with us as we are with him. He is too deadset in erroneously treating 6÷2(1+2) as 6÷ [2(1+2)]. And I understand why. |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 18119934 Canada 01/17/2013 10:08 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | Not only did I graduate grade 12 with honors, but I have a bachelors in computer science. The question is: 6÷2(1+2)=? That, in a properly normalized and fully expanded form is: 6÷2*(1+2)=y Now solve it: 2*(1+2)=6y 2*(3)=6y 2*3=6y 6=6y 6/6=y 1=y Answer is 1. Prove it by substituting the answer back into the question and resolving it: 6÷2*(1+2)=1 6÷2*(1+2)-1=0 6÷2*(3)-1=0 6÷6-1=0 6÷6-1=0 1-1=0 0=0 It balanced. The answer appears to be correct. Remember your [link to en.wikipedia.org] boys and girls... |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 31557420 United States 01/17/2013 10:09 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | No, I don't think he is, I think I understand why he is so confused. Quoting: It is the teachers that have done this. If you did the first two problems on the worksheet, think about how you treated the variables after the ÷... we treated them like fractions, like every variable belonged in the denominator when we shouldn't. Anonymous Coward 31557420 I believe it is the teachers that have done this, in your generation, son. We went to school with not calculators. now all you folks think of math that way you should enter it into a calculator, instead of like a real world problem, and represent a problem with an equation. Your 6÷2(2+1) would REQUIRE, yes require, parentheses around the (6/2), forcing the (2+1) into the numerator... like: (6/2)n, otherwise, you have 6/2n, which is, in fact 6/(2n), for the same reason n/1n is always n/(1n), and not n/1*n Anonymous Coward 32057798 No it wouldn't and no it is not. I really hope one day you realize I am right* on this. But at least now I understand your confusion. Anonymous Coward 31557420 * been a long day... |

Anonymous Astrophysicist User ID: 1492235 United States 01/17/2013 10:09 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | Number 3 is very easy. I am just dumb and over thought it. I will redo #2 completely instead of just correcting my old work. Quoting: x=1/4y^2-5y Anonymous Coward 31557420 yeah, that's it. Now solve: 6 ÷ 2n = ? Anonymous Coward 32057798 6/2n=? 6=?(2n) [Multiply both sides of equation by 2n] 1=?(2n)/6 [divide both sides of equation by 6] 1=?(2X3)/6 [here is where the raw logic comes it] 1=?(6/6) 1=? n=3 Now, verifying we re enter the numbers into the original equation 6/2n =? 6/(2X3)=1 6/6=1 Have a nice day and suck my balls, asshole. There is NO other correct answer to this question and the fact that it has unknowns on both sides of the equation DOES NOT preclude it's being solved using simple logic. |

Anonymous Coward User ID: 32057798 Canada 01/17/2013 10:15 PM Report Abusive Post Report Copyright Violation | Look at any book. All fractions used as coefficients use 6n2 or (6/2)n therefore, to distribute 6/2, you would NEED parentheses around it. Otherwise, you distribute the 2 into the parentheses, which is called "Eliminating parentheses by distribution". It is not performing multiplication operator, since it is a "property" of math, ie, equality, and you are REPLACING, not multiplying. This is where other people are confused. They think "distributive property" is bound to the order of operations as part of multiplication. It is not. So, What do we have? 2(2+1) is 2 quantities, or groups, of 2+1. In English, "I have 2 bags, with 2 apples and 1 orange in each bag." ie, 6 pieces of fruit. Therefore 2(2+1) = [(2+1) + (2+1)] 6 ÷ [(2+1) + (2+1)] = 1 Ans: 1 Back to 6 ÷ 2n = 3/n. n = 2+1. Ans: 1 again. Distribute: 6 ÷ 2(2+1) = 6 ÷ [2(2) + 2(1)] 6 ÷ 6 = 1 If I add the 2+1 first, i STILL have to distribute, using the Identity Law of a+0 = a 6 ÷ 2(2+1) = 6 ÷ 2(3) = Here, I still have parentheses with a coefficient, so I can still distribute like this: 6 ÷ 2(3 + 0) Here I used the identity law to make it clear 6 ÷ [2(3) + 2(0)] 6 ÷ 6 = 1 No matter what math laws, rules, axioms, or properties are used, you always get ONE if you apply the rules correctly, which is the great thing about math, there is only ONE correct answer for simple equations like this one. |

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