Math is a subject that is totally based on formulas there are thousands of formulas used in maths, it is not possible to remember all of those formulas you can take help from some apps like Math formulas and Physics formulas.

I'd agree with you at the high-school level, yes; most of the maths I was taught back then was more or less formulaic, and entirely context-driven. But as a subject in and of itself -- and, perhaps even as an art, some might say -- it is built up with axioms, definitions, theorems and proofs. It is certainly not totally based on formulae, and I'm glad that it isn't, because that would sap the fun right out of it for me.

]]>http://freecomputerbooks.pickatutorial.com

Rgd

Tania

]]>in WORD 2007 you can do things like this:

Type equations in linear format

You can type most equations quickly by using Math AutoCorrect codes. For example, to align an equation array, you can use @ and &, as in the following:

\eqarray(x+1&=2@1+2+3+y&=z@3/x&=6)<space>

I cannot copy here the result (it's a word graphic) so you'll have to try it yourself.

I just typed 'mathematical format' into WORD help.#

Bob

]]>Links of a promotional nature or for profit are against forum rules. The forum must be kept free of spam. I am sure you understand.

No Spam. Spam includes messages that have no relevance to the topic, that are annoying, repetitious or promotional in nature. Overuse of short comments is also spam.

Feel free to come in and donate your time like bob bundy, ganesh, gAr, anonimnystefy, Agnishom, Nehushtan and others do and did. Your expertise would be welcome.

]]>http://www.amazon.com/Analytic-Geometry-Schaums-Outline-Kindle/dp/0070345759

I was unable to find it online.

I found

Analytical Geometry by Pogorelov

Analytical Geometry for colleges, universities and technical schools by E. W. Nichols

neither one looks great for self teaching but you will have to remember that 99.99% of all books on math are made to be part of a course with an instructor.

]]>NCERT wrote:

1. IF D is negative, THEN the equation has no real roots.

2. IF D is positive, THEN the equation has two real roots.

2. IF D is zero, THEN both the roots of the equation are equal.

Let us discuss a few examples.

Ready?

P.S: What is your feedback about the last line of my signature?

]]>Below are some resources I found and bookmarked.

AAA Study:

Pick a grade and a math topic and begin learning.BBC GCSE Maths:

Part of the Britsh tutoring Bitesize lessons at a very high level, pick a topic, and a lesson and go!Hooda Math:

Fun math games for all ages, and tutorials.Note:They took out many of the games that were there before.IXL:

Pick a grade and topic and take the test!Note:Need a paid membership for some features.Pearson Success Net:

Login, choose your book, and read EnVision Math online.Note:Need to own at least one EnVision Math textbook at school, and have your teacher add your account.

Thanks for your information.

]]>You are welcome!

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