

Subject:
Maths  indices
Category: Science > Math Asked by: mettyukga List Price: $3.50 
Posted:
29 May 2006 08:52 PDT
Expires: 29 May 2006 13:22 PDT Question ID: 733354 
If Q= L(to the power of 3/5) x K(to the power of 3/5), why is Q(to the power of 5/3) = L x K?? And if Q = L(power 1/2) x K(power1/2) what is L x K equal to?? 

There is no answer at this time. 

Subject:
Re: Maths  indices
From: klbrga on 29 May 2006 10:34 PDT 
Because I am a new user I don't have a right to provide answer yet, so I provide the answer here. Have fun If Q= L(to the power of 3/5) x K(to the power of 3/5) Q= L x K (to the power of 3/5) We can take power of 5/3 of each side. If we do that, Q (to the power of 5/3) = L x K (No power because 3/5 x 5/3 = 1) if Q = L(power 1/2) x K(power1/2) Q = L x K (power of 1/2) We can take power of 2 (square) of each side. If we do that, Q² [or Q (power 2)]= Lx K (No power because 1/2 x 2 = 1) So, L x K =Q² 
Subject:
Re: Maths  indices
From: mettyukga on 29 May 2006 13:22 PDT 
Thanks very much  Seems simple now it's done. 
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