Ad

Hi,

a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.

Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.

the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of.(from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones)

click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.

Goodluck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Ad

divide both the numerator and the denominator by 2 (a common factor)

16/2 8/2 4/2 2

---- = ----- = ----- = -----

24/2 12/2 6/2 3

16/2 8/2 4/2 2

---- = ----- = ----- = -----

24/2 12/2 6/2 3

Dec 01, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Math is fun has a great article on how to find the GCF of two numbers:

http://www.mathsisfun.com/greatest-common-factor.html

To find the common factors, you have to list all factors of both numbers:

96: 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 8, 12, 16, 24, 32, 48, 96

124: 1, 2, 4, 31, 62, 124

http://www.mathsisfun.com/greatest-common-factor.html

To find the common factors, you have to list all factors of both numbers:

96: 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 8, 12, 16, 24, 32, 48, 96

124: 1, 2, 4, 31, 62, 124

Oct 21, 2013 | Android Apps

8

2 x 8 = 16

7 x 8 = 56

2 x 8 = 16

7 x 8 = 56

Nov 25, 2012 | Cars & Trucks

No, your calculator cannot factor polynomials. You need a calculator that has a CAS (computer Algebra System)

Yes Casio sells calculators with CAS: The FX-Algebra 2.0 and 1.0, the FX-9860GPLUS/GII SD, the GRAPH85 or 80 and the Graph 100+. You also have the CLASSPAD Series 300PLUS and 330.

TI and HP also have CAS calculators.

Texas Instruments

TI 89 /Titanium, Voyage 200PLT, TI92PLUS (discontinued), TI Inspire CAS.

Hewlet-Packard

HP 48G/G+/GX, HP40G, HP49G/G+ and the top of the line HP50G

Yes Casio sells calculators with CAS: The FX-Algebra 2.0 and 1.0, the FX-9860GPLUS/GII SD, the GRAPH85 or 80 and the Graph 100+. You also have the CLASSPAD Series 300PLUS and 330.

TI and HP also have CAS calculators.

Texas Instruments

TI 89 /Titanium, Voyage 200PLT, TI92PLUS (discontinued), TI Inspire CAS.

Hewlet-Packard

HP 48G/G+/GX, HP40G, HP49G/G+ and the top of the line HP50G

Oct 28, 2010 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

On any pushrod engine you have to make sure that the timing is correct or nearly correct when first firing it up, if you had the cam in the wrong position the pushrod had no place to go when the cam lobe came around=bend push rod.

Sep 24, 2010 | Garden

Hi,

Unfortunately you can not upgrade your "NVIDIA Vanta LT 16 MB AGP" Graphic card from 16 MB to 64 MB by installing or upgrading the driver.

It comes in 4-16 MB configurations and the max video memory is 16 MB for that type of graphic card.

You have to buy new graphic card which is capable 64 MB memory.

Hope this helps.

If you would like to vote for the answer, this will help the others to see the similar problems solved and also will be a satisfaction factor for me to continue helping you.

All the best.

Unfortunately you can not upgrade your "NVIDIA Vanta LT 16 MB AGP" Graphic card from 16 MB to 64 MB by installing or upgrading the driver.

It comes in 4-16 MB configurations and the max video memory is 16 MB for that type of graphic card.

You have to buy new graphic card which is capable 64 MB memory.

Hope this helps.

If you would like to vote for the answer, this will help the others to see the similar problems solved and also will be a satisfaction factor for me to continue helping you.

All the best.

Apr 10, 2010 | Compaq NVIDIA Vanta LT AGP Graphic Card

Hmmm... I don't know if this is truly a serious question, but I'll treat it like one. Here's a method called factor labeling.

Notice that you string together the conversion factors and label the units (hence the name). Cancel out the units when the same ones are above and below the line. The one you're left with is what you want. This is a good check you did it right.

So for your question, you need to calculate:

5.75 X 2000 X 16

You can do the math!

Notice that you string together the conversion factors and label the units (hence the name). Cancel out the units when the same ones are above and below the line. The one you're left with is what you want. This is a good check you did it right.

So for your question, you need to calculate:

5.75 X 2000 X 16

You can do the math!

Mar 06, 2010 | SoftMath Algebrator - Algebra Homework...

Hello,

**I will show you the steps. You should be able to carry them out.**

1. Get rid of the 5 on the left by transferring it to the right, while obeying the rules.

2. Write the right side as a fraction with 16 as denominator.

3. Calculate 4^3.

4. Get rid of the number that multiply x by transferring to the right side, while obeying the rules.

5.Express the right hand side as a fraction reduced to its simplest form (Hint:a factor 16 will simplify).

6. Give the result as fraction or calculate its decimal value if that is what is asked.

Hope it helps.

1. Get rid of the 5 on the left by transferring it to the right, while obeying the rules.

2. Write the right side as a fraction with 16 as denominator.

3. Calculate 4^3.

4. Get rid of the number that multiply x by transferring to the right side, while obeying the rules.

5.Express the right hand side as a fraction reduced to its simplest form (Hint:a factor 16 will simplify).

6. Give the result as fraction or calculate its decimal value if that is what is asked.

Hope it helps.

Jul 30, 2009 | SoftMath Algebrator - Algebra Homework...

If you got the store bought APC 350 UPS, you most likely overloaded them, and killed them beyound repair.

People should never buy a 350VA. They are way to small for power supplies most of us now have. you need to start out to 1000VA plus you need to do the math to figure out how big of a UPS you actually need in the show room.

What am I talking about? What is the significant, or the math of what I am saying here. 115V x 1 amps = 115VA x .778 power factor = 89.47 watts Start up 50 watts = 39.47 watts

115V x 2 amps = 230VA x .778 power factor = 178.94 watts Start up 50 watts = 128.94 watts

115V x 3 amps = 345VA x .778 power factor = 268.41 watts Start up 50 watts = 218.41 watts

115V x 4 amps = 460VA x .778 power factor = 357.88 watts Start up 50 watts = 307.88 watts

115V x 5 amps = 575VA x .778 power factor = 447.35 watts Start up 50 watts = 397.35 watts

115V x 6 amps = 690VA x .778 power factor = 536.82 watts Start up 50 watts = 486.82 watts

115V x 7 amps = 805VA x .778 power factor = 626.29 watts Start up 50 watts = 576.29 watts

115V x 8 amps = 920VA x .778 power factor = 717.76 watts Start up 50 watts = 667.76 watts

115V x 9 amps = 1035VA x .778 power factor = 805.23 watts Start up 50 watts = 755.23 watts

115V x 10 amps = 1150VA x .778 power factor = 894.70 watts Start up 50 watts = 844.70 watts

115V x 11 amps = 1265VA x .778 power factor = 984.17 watts Start up 50 watts = 934.17 watts

115V x 12 amps = 1380VA x .778 power factor = 1073.63 watts Start up 50 watts = 1023.63 watts

115V x 13 amps = 1495VA x .778 power factor = 1163.11 watts Start up 50 watts = 1113.11 watts

115V x 14 amps = 1610VA x .778 power factor = 1252.58 watts Start up 50 watts = 1202.58 watts

115V x 15 amps = 1725VA x .778 power factor = 1342.05 watts Start up 50 watts = 1292.05 watts

115V x 16 amps = 1840VA x .778 power factor = 1431.52 watts Start up 50 watts = 1387.52 watts

115V x 17 amps = 1955VA x .778 power factor = 1520.99 watts Start up 50 watts = 1470.99 watts

115V x 18 amps = 2070VA x .778 power factor = 1610.46 watts Start up 50 watts = 1560.46 watts

115V x 19 amps = 2185VA x .778 power factor = 1699.93 watts Start up 50 watts = 1649.93 watts

115V x 20 amps = 2300VA x .778 power factor = 1789.40 watts Start up 50 watts = 1739.40 watts

People should never buy a 350VA. They are way to small for power supplies most of us now have. you need to start out to 1000VA plus you need to do the math to figure out how big of a UPS you actually need in the show room.

What am I talking about? What is the significant, or the math of what I am saying here. 115V x 1 amps = 115VA x .778 power factor = 89.47 watts Start up 50 watts = 39.47 watts

115V x 2 amps = 230VA x .778 power factor = 178.94 watts Start up 50 watts = 128.94 watts

115V x 3 amps = 345VA x .778 power factor = 268.41 watts Start up 50 watts = 218.41 watts

115V x 4 amps = 460VA x .778 power factor = 357.88 watts Start up 50 watts = 307.88 watts

115V x 5 amps = 575VA x .778 power factor = 447.35 watts Start up 50 watts = 397.35 watts

115V x 6 amps = 690VA x .778 power factor = 536.82 watts Start up 50 watts = 486.82 watts

115V x 7 amps = 805VA x .778 power factor = 626.29 watts Start up 50 watts = 576.29 watts

115V x 8 amps = 920VA x .778 power factor = 717.76 watts Start up 50 watts = 667.76 watts

115V x 9 amps = 1035VA x .778 power factor = 805.23 watts Start up 50 watts = 755.23 watts

115V x 10 amps = 1150VA x .778 power factor = 894.70 watts Start up 50 watts = 844.70 watts

115V x 11 amps = 1265VA x .778 power factor = 984.17 watts Start up 50 watts = 934.17 watts

115V x 12 amps = 1380VA x .778 power factor = 1073.63 watts Start up 50 watts = 1023.63 watts

115V x 13 amps = 1495VA x .778 power factor = 1163.11 watts Start up 50 watts = 1113.11 watts

115V x 14 amps = 1610VA x .778 power factor = 1252.58 watts Start up 50 watts = 1202.58 watts

115V x 15 amps = 1725VA x .778 power factor = 1342.05 watts Start up 50 watts = 1292.05 watts

115V x 16 amps = 1840VA x .778 power factor = 1431.52 watts Start up 50 watts = 1387.52 watts

115V x 17 amps = 1955VA x .778 power factor = 1520.99 watts Start up 50 watts = 1470.99 watts

115V x 18 amps = 2070VA x .778 power factor = 1610.46 watts Start up 50 watts = 1560.46 watts

115V x 19 amps = 2185VA x .778 power factor = 1699.93 watts Start up 50 watts = 1649.93 watts

115V x 20 amps = 2300VA x .778 power factor = 1789.40 watts Start up 50 watts = 1739.40 watts

Sep 16, 2008 | APC Back-UPS ES 350 - UPS ( external ) -...

33 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×