Posted by **ReRe** on Wednesday, February 24, 2010 at 3:28am.

Multiply using the rule for the product of the sum and difference of two terms. Assume any variable exponents represent whole numbers.

(x - y + 11)(x - y - 11)

- Math -
**drwls**, Wednesday, February 24, 2010 at 8:11am
Have you learned the rule that they are suggesting that you use? I strongly adise doing so. In this case, what you have is the sum and difference of the terms "x-y" and "11".

The general rule is

(a + b) (a - b) = a^2 - b^2

Please avoid name changes and the posting of long lists of questions with no work shown.

## Answer This Question

## Related Questions

- Math - Multiply using one of the rules for the square of a binomial. Assume any ...
- Math - Factor any difference of two squares, or state that the polynomial is ...
- Math - Multiply the monomial and the polynomial. Assume any variable exponents ...
- Math - Factor the greatest common factor from the polynomial. Assume any ...
- Math - Factor the greatest common factor from the polynomial. Assume any ...
- math - Find the two numbers that multiply to the product number and add to the ...
- Math - The sum of two whole numbers is 9,and their positive difference is 5.what...
- Algebra - The sum of two numbers is fourteen. Using x to represent the larger of...
- Math - Multiply and simplify by factoring. Assume that all expressions under ...
- Please help! MATH - Multiply and simplify by factoring. Assume that all ...

More Related Questions