Calculus
posted by Derek .
What does this mean? For any vector Vector a find Vector a × Vector a. Explain why (this is cross product stuff). Thanks

Any Vector A crossproducted with itself is zero, because the sine of the angle between the two vectors is zero.
Check my thinking.
Respond to this Question
Similar Questions

Math  vectors
In the product F(vector)=q(V(vector)xB(vector), take q = 4, V(vector)= 2.0i + 4.0j + 6.0k and F(vector)= 136i 176j + 72k. What then is B(vector) in unitvector notation if Bx = By? 
Calculus  Dot Product
consider a rhombus ABCD a) find the resultant of vector AB + vector AD and vector AB  vector AD? 
Mamthematics  Vectors
a) If vector u and vector v are noncollinear vectors show that vector u, vector u cross product vector v and (vector u cross product vector v) cross product vector u are mutually othogonal. b) Verify this property using vectors collinear … 
Mathematics  Dot Product
Consider rhombus ABCD a) Find the resultants of vector AB + vector AD and vector AB  vector AD b) What will the value of (vector AB + vector AD) dot product (vector AB  vector AD) always be? 
Physics
Let vector A = 4i^ + 4j^, vector B = 2i^  5j^, and vector F = vector A  5(vector B). a) Write vector F in component form. vector F = ? 
Physics
Let vector A = 4i^ + 4j^, vector B = 2i^  5j^, and vector F = vector A  5(vector B). a) Write vector F in component form. vector F = ? 
Vectors
Explain why it is not possible for Vector a • (Vector b • Vector c) to equal (Vector a • Vector b) • Vector c . (This means that the dot product is not associative.) 
Vectors
Verify using an example that Vector a + (Vector b • Vector c) is not equal to (Vector a + Vector b) • (Vector a +Vector c). (This means that addition does not distribute over the dot product.) Explain the problem that arises. 
calculus
State whether or not the following statements are true. Justify your reasoning.? 
Vectors
Verify using an example that Vector a + (Vector b • Vector c) is not equal to (Vector a + Vector b) • (Vector a +Vector c). Explain the problem that arises