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arithmetic operations video, dividing radicals video, division video, division of radicals video, expressions video, number sense video, numbers video, operations video, radical expressions video, radicals video.

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This math video tutorial gives a step by step explanation to a math problem on "Dividing Radical Expressions 2".

Dividing radical expressions 2 video involves arithmetic operations, dividing radicals, division, division of radicals, expressions, number sense, numbers, operations, radical expressions, radicals. The video tutorial is recommended for 1st Grade, 2nd Grade, 3rd Grade, 4th Grade, 5th Grade, 6th Grade, 7th Grade, 8th Grade, 9th Grade, and/or 10th Grade Math students studying Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Probability and Statistics, Arithmetic, Basic Math, Pre-Algebra, Pre-Calculus, and/or Advanced Algebra.

Division is essentially the opposite of multiplication. Division finds the quotient of two numbers, the dividend divided by the divisor. Any dividend divided by zero is undefined. For positive numbers, if the dividend is larger than the divisor, the quotient will be greater than one, otherwise it will be less than one (a similar rule applies for negative numbers). The quotient multiplied by the divisor always yields the dividend.

Division is neither commutative nor associative. As it is helpful to look at subtraction as addition, it is helpful to look at division as multiplication of the dividend times the reciprocal of the divisor, that is a ÷ b = a × 1/b. When written as a product, it will obey all the properties of multiplication.

Division is neither commutative nor associative. As it is helpful to look at subtraction as addition, it is helpful to look at division as multiplication of the dividend times the reciprocal of the divisor, that is a ÷ b = a × 1/b. When written as a product, it will obey all the properties of multiplication.

An expression is a combination of numbers, operators, grouping symbols (such as brackets and parentheses) and/or free variables and bound variables arranged in a meaningful way which can be evaluated. Bound variables are assigned values within the expression (they are for internal use) while free variables can take on values from outside the expression.

The radical symbol is used to indicate the nth root of a number.

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