+0

# Simplify this.

0
215
2
+183

Simplify this equation: x^2+2x-1+x2+6y^9

PsychoBaker  Jun 21, 2017
Sort:

#1
+1807
+1

I will assume for this problem that $$x2\hspace{1mm}\text{means}\hspace{1mm}{x^2}$$. In this problem, there is only one like term in the expression $$x^2+2x-1+x^2+6y^9$$; the 2 x^2-terms. Let's combine them:

$$x^2+2x-1+x^2+6y^9=2x^2+2x-1+6y^9$$

Normally, I would stop here, but sometimes you should order your terms in term of its individual degree. If this is the case, your final answer is:

$$6y^9+2x^2+2x-1$$

TheXSquaredFactor  Jun 22, 2017
#2
+183
0

Thank you.

PsychoBaker  Jun 22, 2017

### 8 Online Users

We use cookies to personalise content and ads, to provide social media features and to analyse our traffic. We also share information about your use of our site with our social media, advertising and analytics partners.  See details