Calculus
I've been trying to figure this out but I can't seem to find the correct answer...
DIRECTIONS: Find the points of intersection of the groups of the equations, and check your results analytically.
QUESTION 1:
2x  3y = 13
5x + 3y = 1
QUESTION 2:
x^2 + y^2 = 5
x  y = 1
THANK YOU!
asked by
C

queston 1) add the equations to get
7x=14 that gives you x, then put x in either of the equations to solve for y.
question 2) solve for x in the second equation, substitute that into the first equation, solve for y.posted by bobpursley
Respond to this Question
Similar Questions

Math
How do you find the point of intersection(s) for x = 2y2 + 3y + 1 and 2x + 3y2 = 0 A) You cannot find points of intersections for nonfunctions. B) Plug in 0 for x into both equations and solve for y. Then plug that answer back 
Calculus
Find the points of intersection for y=e^x and y=sin(2x). are there an infamous (sp?) number of points of intersection for these equations? 
Math
How do you find the point of intersection(s) for x = 2y2 + 3y + 1 and 2x + 3y2 = 0 A) You cannot find points of intersections for nonfunctions. B) Plug in 0 for x into both equations and solve for y. Then plug that answer back 
math
Question2; Consider the function f(x)= cos3x 4sin3x. (a)Find the equation of the line normal to the graph of f(x) when x= pie/6 . (b)Find the x coordinates of the points on the graph of f(x) where the tangent to the graph is 
calculus
I'm trying to find the intersection point of y=x2 and y=sqrt(x). I tried letting both equations equal each other but kept coming up with the points (4,1) and (1,4) however these aren't right as the answer should be (4,2) but I am 
Math (Finding points of intersection)
Find the points of intersections of these equations? x^2+y^2=1 x+y+1 This is what I've done so far, I isolated the y's out y= +/ sqrt(1x^2) y=x+1 But I am stuck on how to make them together in order to find the point of 
Calculus
The area bounded between the line y=x+4 and the quadratic function y=(x^2)2x. Hint: Draw the region and find the intersection of the two graphs. Add and subtract areas until the appropriate area is found. I found the intersection 
Quadratic Equations
The question is Is the point (3, 2) a solution of the intersection of the following set of quadratic equations: Y < X^2 X^2 + Y^2 < 16 I guess I am somewhat confused by the way it's written. Would I be graphing this to 
math ,correction
Problem#1 Directions: Find the distance between each pair of points. (3,0) and (4,0) My answer: d = 7 Problem #2 Directions:Use the Pythagorean theorem to determine the length of each line segment. Where appropriate, round to the 
maths  geometry
In a space with an orthonormal coordinate system consider the plane; &: 4x3y=12 (a)(i)Find the coordinates of the points of intersection of the plane & with the coordinates axes (=axes intersections???) (ii)Find the parametric