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scrutinizer
Username
scrutinizer
Score
259
Stats
Questions
1
Answers
125
1 Questions
125 Answers
0
500
1
+259
How to convert Mbps in MBps
Hi, I wanted to use the sci calc, but don't know how the command line should look like for converting data speed of 9.98 Mbps in MBps. Could you give me an advise?
Thanks
Melody
●
scrutinizer
Nov 30, 2014
#1
+259
0
The solution is quite simple: the angle of 45 degrees presumes that cos 45 : sin 45 = 1. The horizontal line stands here for cos 45, while the vertical one - the height - stands for sin 45. Since their aspect ratio is 1:1 then the height is also 19 meters.
scrutinizer
Oct 22, 2013
#4
+259
0
Misunderstanding of this kind happens often solely because of absence of elementary skill to present a task.
As for notation I've got accustomed to one being used in the Russian math elementaries, theory and practices. For example any term of arithmetic progression is denoted as an with arithmetic ratio denoted as d. Geometric progression - bn and q respectively.
scrutinizer
Oct 22, 2013
#2
+259
0
Isn't here easier just to recall the formula for cube of ratio that is (a - b)^3 = a^3 - b^3 - 3ab(a - b)?
scrutinizer
Oct 22, 2013
#2
+259
0
That's ok with that link, but what means "in a more advanced"? This forum is supposed to be the place where one could find the answers of any difficulty level he looks for. There're no such labels as "less advanced" put over here and if the person asks a question he most probably anticipates it to be answered without redirection to another link unless a person who tries to answer is not able to do this.
scrutinizer
Oct 22, 2013
#2
+259
0
We have an arithmetic progression here, where a1 is the first term and the third term is one to be found:
the progression is descending as arithmetical ratio is -1/4, so the third term is 5584 - 2*1/4. We used here the formula for calculating the nth term of arithmetic progression that is an = a1 + (n - 1)r.
scrutinizer
Oct 22, 2013
#1
+259
0
m - 4 < -3 => m < -3 + 4 => m < 1
scrutinizer
Oct 19, 2013
#1
+259
0
20 min = 1/3 hour, and the speed is 1/2 : 1/3 = 3/2 miles per hour
scrutinizer
Oct 19, 2013
#1
+259
0
My regret, this might be really awkward to face a threat of the tasks like this one. Is it common practice of the modern education?
scrutinizer
Oct 19, 2013
#1
+259
0
Absolutely. 5x^2+28x-12=0, D = 14^2 + 60 = 256, x = (-14 +-16)/5 => x1 = 2/5, x2 = -6. Factorizing gives us (x - 2/5)*(x + 6) = 0
scrutinizer
Oct 19, 2013
#1
+259
0
0.2 I suppose
scrutinizer
Oct 19, 2013
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