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- John Zalewski

I can help you solve problems involving fractions, decimals, ratios, and algebra. I can teach you how to do math faster, and even in your head. I can teach math definitions, and help you study, if necessary. Please do not ask any graphing, trigonometry, or calculus questions. Try to work through homework questions before asking for assistance.

Math class, yeah!

User | Date | K | C | P | Comments |
---|---|---|---|---|---|

Peter | 03/06/17 | 10 | 10 | 10 | Very nice |

enit | 01/10/12 | 10 | 10 | 10 | |

Ryan | 04/25/11 | 10 | 10 | 10 | |

Emily | 03/11/09 | 10 | 10 | 10 | Thank you very much! Your reply was ..... |

greg | 09/23/08 | 10 | 10 | 10 | thank you |

Hello, Peter. Certainly there are proofs for what you have asked. There may be more than one for each proof, but I am not sure about that. Check out these sites: http://jwilson.coe.uga.edu/EMAT6680/Brown/6690/negneg

Hello, Aishwarya. In math, a "number" is an abstract concept used to denote an amount. For example, "9" onions means that there exist an amount of 9 separate onions. Numbers don't really exist, not

Hello, Apsara. I'm not certain what your statement of "Then counting numbers are only different and counting numbers including 0 are different" means. Could you rephrase? The natural numbers are

Hello, Peter. That is true, but it's just another ad hoc "solution" to this "math" problem. Actually, it's probably worse than the direction answer: E goes back one to give you the next numerator, D

Hello, Peter. Admittedly, I was stumped. I had to ask another person. E/R = D/S = N/U = L/W. Why L? The answer lies in realizing that the letters represent directions. N, S, W, and E stand for North