Posted by **linda** on Sunday, October 15, 2006 at 4:47pm.

ok im having a bit of a problem rationalizing denominators.

i have 2 to the root of 3 +4 divided by the root of 3.

I have tried multiplying the top and bottom by the root of 3 and the answer, but then i get stuck at this part. Do i multiply 4 by 4 and make it a root? or am i doing something wrong here?

the answer at the back of the book is 6 root 3+ root 6 over 3

Plz help, this is due 2morrow

Do this. I used my calculator and evaluated 2 to the sq root 3 + 4 divided by the sq root 3 and found 5.6314 for an answer. Then I took the answer you gave that appears in the back of the book and I found 11.2088. Check your answer with the calculator and see what you get. Verify my numbers.The answer in the back of the book may be wrong.

## Answer this Question

## Related Questions

- College Algebra help please - I need some help with a handful of questions. I ...
- College Algebra - I need some help with a handful of questions. I need to see ...
- College Algebra - I need some help with a handful of questions. I need to see ...
- Math - Rationalize the denominator. Assume that all expressions under radicals ...
- MATH - how do you simplify square root of 27 minus square root of 49 all divided...
- Math - Simplify by taking roots of the numerator and the demoninator. Assume ...
- Calculus-Limits - i have no clue how to start it. rationalizing it seems to ...
- Algebra - how do you simplify square root of 27 minus square root of 49 all ...
- Math - Could someone please help me with this math problem? This is what I have ...
- Calculus - Using 3(x-3)(x^2-6x+23)^1/2, as the chain rule differentiation of f(x...