
Discusses the square root property, then encourages the viewer to write a list of perfect squares in the marginfor reference. Lasly, three examples are presented and solved.


This shows four examples just to cover a variety of "looks". There is at least one of each tyoe,


Starts with cautiioning against multiplying the factors back together and describes the zero product property to justify this warning. Then shows how to continue from the factored form to separate…


This states the Multiplicative Propery of Inequality, then demonstates how it works with two examples.


A demo that only shows a one step process of adding an integer to both sides of an inequality so that the variable stands alone and we can tell what values are true for that inequality.


A quick statement of the property followed by two examples of its use.


A short demo involving subtracting whole numbers from both sides of an equation. There are two examples.


Demonstrates distribution when radicals are invovled.


This demonstrates how some quadratic equations need to be simplified and put in standard form before the quadratic expression can be factored so the factors can be set to zero and solved.


This is a quadractic equation that can be factored to solve it. The zero product property allows writing the factors each equal to 0 and then solving those linear equatioins.


This applies the factoring methods learned previously to solving a quadratic equation in standard form, that is with all th eterms on the left of the equals sign and 0 on the right


This type of equation is solved by factoring a GCF from both terms once the proper form is achieved. Then the zero product property allows the separation of the two factors into two solvable linear…


Two simple examples of how to deal with parentheses in equations.


Solving two step equaionts being careful with the signs.


Multiplying both sides by the reciprocal of the variable's coefficient in order to get the variable alone and keep the equation balanced.


Describes multiplying or dividing both sides of an quationn by the same value in order to get the variable alone on one side
