Tuesday

March 31, 2015

March 31, 2015

Posted by **Jacob** on Thursday, March 21, 2013 at 1:33am.

- Applied Calculus -
**Jacob**, Thursday, March 21, 2013 at 1:40amI know how to solve it to get .21, but I need to write it using positive exponents only. I know this isn't technically Calculus, but it is what we are reviewing currently. I am a bit rusty with this one, can't quite remember how to do it. I am trying some different things, but would greatly appreciate an explanation. Thank you!

- Applied Calculus -
**Steve**, Thursday, March 21, 2013 at 4:36amsince 4=2^2,

4^(-3/2) = (2^2)^(-3/2) = 2^-3

2^(3/4) * 2^-3 = 2^(3/4-3) = 2^(-9/4)

= 1/(4*2^(1/4)) = 0.21

Or, if you want positive exponents from the get-go,

4^(-3/2) = 1/4^(3/2)

2^(3/4) / 4^(3/2)

= 2^(3/4) / 2^3

= 1 / 2^(9/4)

= 0.21

**Answer this Question**

**Related Questions**

Applied Calculus-Question for Damon - Hi, I have two other questions for Applied...

calculus - 2 forces F1 = 2i-3j and F2 = 3i + 12j are applied at a point. What ...

Calculus - Determine whether Rolle's Theorem can be applied to f on the closed ...

math - Urban Community College is planning to offer courses in Finite Math, ...

math - Resource allocation podunk institute of technology’s math deaprtment ...

calculus - determine whether the mean value theorem can be applied to f on the ...

Applied Calculus - Find the derivative of the function: (x^(3)-8)/(x^(2)+9)

Applied Calculus - Find the third derivative of the function: (5t+4)^(1/2)

Applied Calculus - Find the derivative of the function: f(x)=(x^2+9)/square ...

Applied Calculus - Find the third derivative of the function: g(t)=square root ...