A Boundary Value Problem for a Second-Order Singular by Larin A. A.

By Larin A. A.

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Additional resources for A Boundary Value Problem for a Second-Order Singular Elliptic Equation in a Sector on the Plane

Sample text

Today after school, Susan made these trades: • • • • two Tigers for three Lions three Cougars for four Tigers one Cougar for one Tiger and two Bears four Panthers for two Cougars 1. Use the information to think of two card trades that would be fair. 2. James offers Susan six Lions for three Cougars. Should Susan make this trade? Why or why not? 3. James then offers one Panther for two Tigers. Should Susan make this trade? Why or why not? 4. Susan has five Cougars. How many Bears can she get for her Cougars?

A. Write two equations representing the information. Use the letters L and S. b. What do the letters L and S in your equations represent? c. How many people can one large boat hold if it is full? Show your work. 2. 20. 20. a. Write two equations representing the information. Use the letters A and P. b. What do the letters A and P in your equations represent? c. What is the price for a mixture of 2 cups of almonds and 3 cups of peanuts? Show your work. 3. Imagine a story for the system of equations below.

At a movie theater, tickets for three adults, two seniors, and two children cost $35. 50. 50. a. Write three equations representing the ticket information. Use A to represent the price of an adult’s ticket, S to represent the price of a senior’s ticket, and C to represent the price of a child’s ticket. b. Write two additional equations by combining your first three equations. c. 50. d. Explain how you can combine equations to get the equation A ‫ ؍‬$6. e. What is the cost of each ticket? 3. In the following equations, the numbers 96 and 27 can represent lengths, weights, prices, or whatever you wish.

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