math
posted by jezebel on .
Each divisor was divided into another polynomial , resulting in the given quotient and remainder. Find the other polynomial the dividend
Divisor: x+10,quotient,x^26x+10,remainder :1
I am so confused help is appreciated

I think what you're being asked is this. There's some polynomial  let's call it f(x)  that when divided by (x + 10) equals (x^2  6x + 10) with remainder 1. What is f(x)?
If I'm right, then we should be able to find it by multiplying (x^2  6x + 10) by (x + 10), and then adding 1 to the result. Let's do that:
To multiply (x^2  6x + 10) by (x + 10), multiply (x^2  6x + 10) by x, then multiply (x^2  6x + 10) by 10, and add the two together. That is:
The product of (x^2  6x + 10) and x is (x^3  6x^2 + 10x).
The product of (x^2  6x + 10) and 10 is (10x^2  60x + 100).
The sum of the above two expressions is (x^3 + 4x^2  50x + 100). Now add that 1 to it to allow for the remainder you were told about earlier: that gives (x^3 + 4x^2  50x + 99).
I think that's the answer, so now let's check it. If I'm right, then (x^3 + 4x^2  50x + 99) divided by (x + 10) should equal (x^2  6x + 10) with remainder 1. Does it?
To divide (x + 10) into (x^3 + 4x^2  50x + 99), ask what is x^3 divided by x? The answer is x^2, so that's the first (squared) term of my quotient. Next, multiply (x + 10) by x^2 and subtract the result from (x^3 + 4x^2  50x + 99), just as you would when doing the first step of a long division sum:
(x^3 + 4x^2  50x + 99) minus (x^3 + 10x^2) equals (6x^2  50x + 99).
To divide (6x^2  50x + 99) by (x + 10), ask what is 6x^2 divided by x? The answer is 6x, which is the second (linear) term of my quotient. Next, multiply (x + 10) by 6x and subtract the result from (6x^2  50x + 99), again just as you would when doing the second step of a long division sum:
(6x^2  50x + 99) minus (6x^2  60x) equals (10x + 99).
Finally, (10x + 99) is 10 times (x + 10) remainder 1. So 10 is the third (constant) term of my quotient. So the complete answer is the first (squared) term of my quotient plus the second (linear) term of my quotient plus the third (constant) term of my quotient, which is (x^2  6x + 10) remainder 1. So I think I've got it right.
Does that help? It would be easier to express the above if I could write it out like a proper long division sum, but I'm hoping you can relate the above to the examples you'll have seen in your class, which will probably have been written out this way.