Factorising is the reverse of expanding brackets. The first step of factorising an expression is to 'take out' any common factors which the terms have.

Factorisation is the reverse sequence of expanding an algebraic sentence.

Factorisation is simplifying an equation to make it easier to do.

To me,Factorisation is finding the Factors and multiplying them together to get an expression.THIS IS AN EXAMPLE :DIt is like "splitting" an expression into a multiplication of simpler expressions.Example: factor 2y+6Both 2y and 6 have a common factor of 2:2y is 2 × y6 is 2 × 3So you can factor the whole expression into:2y+6 = 2(y+3)So 2y+6 has been "factored into" 2 and y+3

Factorisation to me is making the sum more compact and neat, so that one can simply do it.

Factorisation is to put an algebraic equation into its simplest form.

Factorisation is like a algebra question with brackets and asking you to solve it, which is working backwards by finding the HCF of two equations.

factorisation is reversing the expansion of brackets during algebra.

Factorisation is my words is grouping of the same terms to make it neat and is easier to answer as its clearer.

Factorisation is the reverse of the distributive law. The highest common factor is term in front of the bracket to be multiplied.

factorising is the reverse of expanding brackets.You take an expression and find a factor to divide all the terms by.

I think factorisation is simplifying a sum into the most compact form to make it neater

Factorisation is to minimise the size of the equation but the answer will still be the same.

Factorisation is the reverse order of expanding in an algebraic sentence.

Factorising is finding the highest common factor and multiplying them. Factorisation is done too make it easier to do big sums.

Factorisation is the opposite process of expanding brackets.

Factorisation is putting the expression back into brackets of its HCFs.

Factorisation is putting the HCF of the equation in front of the bracket. e.g, ab + ac = a(b + c)

Factorisation is about putting the HCF outside the bracket then the equation inside the bracket

Factorising is the reverse of expanding brackets. The first step of factorising an expression is to 'take out' any common factors which the terms have.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is the reverse sequence of expanding an algebraic sentence.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is simplifying an equation to make it easier to do.

ReplyDeleteTo me,

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is finding the Factors and multiplying them together to get an expression.

THIS IS AN EXAMPLE :D

It is like "splitting" an expression into a multiplication of simpler expressions.

Example: factor 2y+6

Both 2y and 6 have a common factor of 2:

2y is 2 × y

6 is 2 × 3

So you can factor the whole expression into:

2y+6 = 2(y+3)

So 2y+6 has been "factored into" 2 and y+3

Factorisation to me is making the sum more compact and neat, so that one can simply do it.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is to put an algebraic equation into its simplest form.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is like a algebra question with brackets and asking you to solve it, which is working backwards by finding the HCF of two equations.

ReplyDeletefactorisation is reversing the expansion of brackets during algebra.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is my words is grouping of the same terms to make it neat and is easier to answer as its clearer.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is the reverse of the distributive law. The highest common factor is term in front of the bracket to be multiplied.

ReplyDeletefactorising is the reverse of expanding brackets.You take an expression and find a factor to divide all the terms by.

ReplyDeleteI think factorisation is simplifying a sum into the most compact form to make it neater

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is my words is grouping of the same terms to make it neat and is easier to answer as its clearer.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is to minimise the size of the equation but the answer will still be the same.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is the reverse order of expanding in an algebraic sentence.

ReplyDeleteFactorising is finding the highest common factor and multiplying them. Factorisation is done too make it easier to do big sums.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is the opposite process of expanding brackets.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is putting the expression back into brackets of its HCFs.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is putting the HCF of the equation in front of the bracket. e.g, ab + ac = a(b + c)

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is putting the expression back into brackets of its HCFs.

ReplyDeleteFactorisation is about putting the HCF outside the bracket then the equation inside the bracket

ReplyDelete