I can answer questions in Algebra, Basic Math, Calculus, Differential Equations, Geometry, Number Theory, and Word Problems. I would not feel comfortable answering questions in Probability and Statistics or Topology because I have not studied these in depth.
I tutor students (fifth through twelfth grades) and am a Top Contributor on Yahoo!Answers with over 24,000 math solutions.
Co-author of An Outline of Scientific Writing: For Researchers With English as a Foreign Language
I have a Bachelor's degree in Applied Mathematics from the University of California at Berkeley.
George White Elementary School. Homework Help program at the Ridgewood Public Library, Ridgewood, NJ. Individual students.
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"equipment is moving at 4.5 mph" (4.5 miles)/h × (5280 ft)/mile = (23,760 ft)/h The equipment travels 23,760 feet per hour. "equipment is 9 ft wide" coverage = (9 ft) × (23,760 ft)/h = (213,840
I disagree that ratios must use the same units. A common example is the ratio of boys to girls in a classroom, which clearly uses different units. While you can say "8 mm to 5 ft," it is better to use
area of metal = y² area of wood = x²-y² y²:(x²-y²) = 25:39 39y² = 25(x²-y²) = 25x² - 25y² 64y² = 25x² y² = (25/64)x² y = √((25/64)x²) = (√25/√64)√x² = (5/8)x w = (x - y)/2
B = mA C = A+B By substitution, C = A + mA. By the distributive rule, A + mA = A(1+m). ::::: D = C+B By substitution, D = A(m+1) + mA. By the distributive rule, D = A(2m+1). It is given that
"A, B, C, and D invest $s." A+B+C+D = s "B invests m times as much as A" B = mA "C invests as much as A and B combined" C = A+B = A+(mA) = A(m+1) "D invests as much as C and B combined" D
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