Find the lengths of the line segments that will go through the points:

1. (15, 13) and...

Mathematics, 03.12.2019 07:55 rchapman414

# Find the lengths of the line segments that will go through the points:

1. (15, 13) and (-2, 1)

any would be appreciated as i am super confused! thx ❤❤❤

Answers: 2

Mathematics, 14.04.2018 02:47

Fran would like to estimate the mean amount of time it takes people in her town to travel to work. the town's population is 150,000 and about 90,000 of those are working adults. which statements are true? select each correct answer. there is no way to infer the value of the mean. she must collect data for all 90,000 working adults and calculate the mean. a larger sample of working adults will provide a better estimate of the true mean than a smaller sample. the population of working adults is too large for using a sample to estimate the mean of the entire group. if she takes a random sample of the population of working adults in her town, the mean for that group is likely close to the mean for the entire group.

Answers: 2

Mathematics, 05.02.2019 01:40

Here is their argument. given the obtuse angle x, we make a quadrilateral abcd with ∠dab = x, and ∠abc = 90◦, and ad = bc. say the perpendicular bisector to dc meets the perpendicular bisector to ab at p. then pa = pb and pc = pd. so the triangles pad and pbc have equal sides and are congruent. thus ∠pad = ∠pbc. but pab is isosceles, hence ∠pab = ∠pba. subtracting, gives x = ∠pad−∠pab = ∠pbc −∠pba = 90◦. this is a preposterous conclusion – just where is the mistake in the "proof" and why does the argument break down there?

Answers: 2

Mathematics, 13.04.2018 20:22

225/100 of last years cost. write each fraction as a decimal and as a percent

Answers: 1

Mathematics, 04.02.2019 08:40

In tossing one coin 10 times, what are your chances for tossing a head? a tail? 2. in tossing one coin 100 times, what are your chances for tossing a head? a tail? 3. in tossing one coin 200 times, what are your chances for tossing a head? a tail? deviation = ((absolute value of the difference between expected heads and observed heads) + (absolute value of the difference between expected tails and observed tails)) divided by total number of tosses. this value should always be positive. 4. what is the deviation for 10 tosses? 5. what is the deviation for the 100 tosses? 6. what is the deviation for 200 tosses? 7. how does increasing the total number of coin tosses from 10 to 100 affect the deviation? 8. how does increasing the total number of tosses from 100 to 200 affect the deviation? 9. what two important probability principles were established in this exercise? 10. the percent of occurrence is the obtained results divided by the total tosses and multiplied by 100%. toss the coins 100 times and record your results. calculate the percent occurrence for each combination. percent head-head occurrence: percent tail-tail occurrence: percent head-tail occurrence:

Answers: 3

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