Question about Acer AOpen MX 3ZA (91.88110.101) Motherboard

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Parentheses go in pairs: an opening left parenthesis (, and a closing right parenthesis ). They are sometimes called brackets. A pair of matching parentheses enclose an expression and tell you or the calculator that the content must be considered as a whole. For example if you write 2*(4+5) it means that the factor 2 outside multiplies the whole content of the parentheses. To open (remove) parentheses you must use the distributive property.

Jan 09, 2014 | The Learning Company Achieve! Math &...

Probably the simplest is to convert both numbers to improper fractions, then divide.

Aug 14, 2013 | Mathsoft Computers & Internet

pemdas, parentheses,exponent,multiply,divide,add,subtract. best I can do been out of school for awhile! Hope it helps.

Apr 05, 2013 | Mathsoft Computers & Internet

Just use the same parentheses keys. The 30Xa will let you nest up to fifteen sets of parentheses.

Apr 02, 2013 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

Contrary to what you may be thinking, parentheses are necessary to ensure that calculations are performed as intended. If you were using stacked fractions that may lift some ambiguities, but since you are not using parentheses anything goes.

Here is one interpretation of the expression. I am quite sure you will not be able to find it without inserting the necessary parentheses.

Here is one interpretation of the expression. I am quite sure you will not be able to find it without inserting the necessary parentheses.

Mar 25, 2012 | Texas Instruments TI84Plus Graphic...

You use parentheses to enforce operation priority rules. As you may know parentheses content is evaluated first, starting from the innermost ones to the outside. You use parentheses to make sure that the calculator is performing operations in the order you want them to be performed.

In the absence of a meaningfull question there is nothing more than anyone can say.

In the absence of a meaningfull question there is nothing more than anyone can say.

Mar 12, 2012 | Canon Office Equipment & Supplies

You use parentheses to enforce operation priority rules. As you may know
parentheses content is evaluated first, starting from the innermost
ones to the outside. You use parentheses to make sure that the
calculator is performing operations in the order you want them to be
performed.

In the absence of a meaningfull question there is nothing more than anyone can say.

In the absence of a meaningfull question there is nothing more than anyone can say.

Mar 12, 2012 | Canon F604 Scientific Calculator

Use the parentheses keys, located just above the 8 and 9 keys, to type parentheses.

Sep 24, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

But, what if there was a binomial instead of a single term outside of the parentheses? That is, what if a binomial was being multiplied by another binomial? An example of this is given below.

FOIL stands for:

Now we will multiply the outer terms and again mark down the answer below the problem.

And the Inners.

And finally the last terms.

Jun 12, 2011 | Computers & Internet

To do fractions on the TI-83, you must use parentheses.

The parentheses buttons (there are two of them, facing either way) are near the upper right corner of the buttons on the calculator.

To write a fraction, you must enclose it in parentheses, using the divide button (the slash) as the fraction sign (the line between the numerator and the denominator)

For example, this would be one half:

(1/2)

And this would be one third:

(1/3)

As long as the numbers are confined between parentheses, with no other numbers in there besides the fraction, they will act as a single group.

Don't ever be afraid to use plenty of parentheses, either!

For example, if you wanted to add one half to one third, and then multiply it all by three, the following would definitely be acceptable:

((1/2)+(1/3))*3

The parentheses buttons (there are two of them, facing either way) are near the upper right corner of the buttons on the calculator.

To write a fraction, you must enclose it in parentheses, using the divide button (the slash) as the fraction sign (the line between the numerator and the denominator)

For example, this would be one half:

(1/2)

And this would be one third:

(1/3)

As long as the numbers are confined between parentheses, with no other numbers in there besides the fraction, they will act as a single group.

Don't ever be afraid to use plenty of parentheses, either!

For example, if you wanted to add one half to one third, and then multiply it all by three, the following would definitely be acceptable:

((1/2)+(1/3))*3

Jun 08, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

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