The number of terms is greater by 1 than the exponent of the binomial. 2. The exponent of a in the first term is the same as the exponent of the binomial, and decreases by 1 in each succeeding term. 3. High School Algebra: Advanced Course - Page 189by Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Nels Johann Lennes - 1908 - 194 pagesFull view - About this book
| Webster Wells - Algebra - 1879 - 468 pages
...ж3 + ж4 In these results we observe the following laws : 1. The number of terms is one more than **the exponent of the binomial. 2. The exponent of a in the** first term is the same as the exponent of the binomial, and decreases by one in each succeeding term.... | |
| Webster Wells - Algebra - 1897 - 522 pages
...etc. In the above results, we observe the following laws : 1. The number of terms is greater by 1 than **the exponent of the binomial. 2. The exponent of a in the** first term is the same as the exponent of the binomial, and decreases by 1 in each succeeding term.... | |
| Webster Wells - Algebra - 1897 - 422 pages
...etc. In the above results, we observe the following laws : 1. The number of terms is greater by 1 than **the exponent of the binomial. 2. The exponent of a in the** first term is the same as the exponent of the binomial, and decreases by 1 in each succeeding term.... | |
| Webster Wells - Algebra - 1904 - 642 pages
...etc. In these results, we observe the following laws : 1. The number of terms is greater by 1 than **the exponent of the binomial. 2. The exponent of a in the** first term is the same as the exponent of the binomial, and decreases by 1 in each succeeding term.... | |
| Arthur Schultze - Algebra - 1905 - 396 pages
...4 ab" + Ъ\ An examination of these results shows that : 1. The number of terms is one greater than **the exponent of the binomial. 2. The exponent of a in the** first term is the same as the exponent of the binomial, and decreases in each succeeding term by one.... | |
| Webster Wells - Algebra - 1906 - 550 pages
...etc. In these results, we observe the following laws : 1. The number of terms is greater by 1 than **the exponent of the binomial. 2. The exponent of a in the** first term is the same as the exponent of the binomial, and decreases by 1 in each succeeding term.... | |
| Webster Wells - Algebra - 1906 - 484 pages
...etc. In these results, we observe the following laws : 1. The number of terms is greater by 1 than **the exponent of the binomial. 2. The exponent of a in the** first term is the same as the exponent of the binomial, and decreases by 1 in each succeeding term.... | |
| Arthur Schultze - Algebra - 1906 - 584 pages
...4 ab3 + 64. An examination of these results shows that : 1. The number of terms is one greater tlmn **the exponent of the binomial. 2. The exponent of a in the** first term is the same as the exponent of the binomial, and decreases in each succeeding term by one.... | |
| Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Nels Johann Lennes - Algebra - 1908 - 520 pages
...б3. (a + 6)4 = a4 + ia'b + 6a262 + 4a63 + 64. (a + 6)6 = o6 + 5 a46 + 10 a362 + 10 a2б" + 5 ab4 + **66. By a study of these the following facts may be...exponent of the binomial. 2. The exponent of a in** thefírst term is the same as the exponent of the binomial, and diminishes by unity in each succeeding... | |
| Frederick Howland Somerville - Algebra - 1908 - 428 pages
...4 a36 + 6 а2^ + 4 ab3 + 64 ; etc. In the products we observe : 1. The number of terms exceeds by 1 **the exponent of the binomial. 2. The exponent of a in the** first term is the same as the exponent of the binomial, and decreases by 1 in each succeeding term.... | |
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