algebra

posted by .

How many pairs of integers (not necessarily positive) are there such that both a2+6b2 and b2+6a2 are both squares?

  • algebra -

    try it yourself...
    this is a brilliant this weeks featured problem

Respond to this Question

First Name
School Subject
Your Answer

Similar Questions

  1. math, algebra

    2a+2ab+2b I need a lot of help in this one. it says find two consecutive positive integers such that the sum of their square is 85. how would i do this one i have no clue i know what are positive integers.but i don't know how to figure …
  2. algebra

    How many pairs of integers (not necessarily positive) are there such that both a2+6b2 and b2+6a2 are both squares?
  3. algebra

    How many pairs of integers (not necessarily positive) are there such that both a2+6b2 and b2+6a2 are both squares?
  4. geometry!!! please help me!!!!

    Determine the least positive integer n for which the following condition holds: No matter how the elements of the set of the first n positive integers, i.e. {1,2,…n}, are colored in red or blue, there are (not necessarily distinct) …
  5. MATH combinatorics HELP!!!!!

    Determine the least positive integer n for which the following condition holds: No matter how the elements of the set of the first n positive integers, i.e. {1,2,…n}, are colored in red or blue, there are (not necessarily distinct) …
  6. number theory, math

    How many ordered pairs of positive integers (a,b) are there such that (4a-1)/b and (4b-1)/a are both integers?
  7. Number Theory.,Math

    How many ordered pairs of positive integers (a,b) are there such that (4a-1)/b and (4b-1)/a are both integers?
  8. Math

    find three consecutive positive odd integers such that the sum of the squares of the first and second integers is equal to the square of the third integer minus 7?
  9. algebra

    Suppose a and b are positive integers. A) Verify that if a = 18 and b = 10, then √a * √b = 6√5. B) Find two other pairs of positive integers a and b such that √a * √b = 6√5. HELP!:(
  10. algebra

    Call a positive integer N ≥ 2 “special” if for every k such that 2 ≤ k ≤ N, N can be expressed as a sum of k positive integers that are relatively prime to N (although not necessarily relatively prime to each …

More Similar Questions