
Two examples of distributing radicals into a sum of other radicals and simplifying in the process.


Shows how to shoose appropriatate input values to find five points, then plot them and draw the graph.


A simple demonstration of how the product rule forexponents still applies when the exponents are fractions


Shows three examples of using a unit fraction as an exponent and coverting itt to its radical form sot the result can be further understood.


Simplifies a complex fraction by distributing the LCD of each small fraction across the top and the bottom so that all small fractions can be swept away.


Adding ratioinal expressions with quadratic denominators requires factoring each denominator so that the LCD can be determined. Then each fraction is exapanded by multiplying the tops and the…


This shows how to determine a common denominator when the denominators share at least one factor. A numerical version is included for more understanding, and the rational expressions are added and…


A quick justification of dividing fractions by multiplying by the reciprocal of the second fraction in the division followed by an example that involves reducing the common factors in the numerator…


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


This shows the results of factoring the GCF from the numerator and denominator of an algebraic fraction and then reducing using the division of identical factors resulting in replacing them with 1…


A short review of these two rules and then an application of them to two multifactor expressions.


Presents a compound inequality where both sides have to be solved for the variable first, and then shows how to graph the simplified results


This contains one example of solving an inequality as described in the title.


Shows how to interpret a verbal description into an mathematical equation.


A more complicated version of solving an equation. It specifically addresses dealing with two variable terms on the same side of the equals sigh.


A brief description of the difference between rational and irrational numbers followed by examples of number in both categories.
