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2.2 - Dividing Polynomials and the Remainder Theorem Math 30-1

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Chapter 2.2 Dividing Polynomials Remainder Theorem from the Math 30-1 EDGE Study Guide
math30-1edge.com

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0 ratings0% found this document useful (0 votes)

58 views14 pages2.2 - Dividing Polynomials and the Remainder Theorem Math 30-1

Chapter 2.2 Dividing Polynomials Remainder Theorem from the Math 30-1 EDGE Study Guide
math30-1edge.com

© All Rights Reserved

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in both expanded and factored form.

Expanded Form Factored Form

/ 6 12 / 6 2

< 2 8 < 2 4

* # 7 6 * 3 1 2

zero) beside the factored form of each function above.

polynomial equation, and the zeros / -intercepts of its graph.

3 Convert the following 2nd degree polynomial functions to factored form, to determine the zeros / -intercepts

of the graphs: (a) < 6 (b) / 2 7 4

We are told an equivalent; partially factored form is: * 1 5 6

Determine the fully factored form of * ,

and state the zeros of the function.

The zero of a function is the value of for which the function equals zero.

This is represented graphically by the -intercepts. The zeros of /

are 1, and 2

So if a function / has zeros of 3, 1 and 4, then the

graph will have -intercepts at 3, 0 , 1, 0 and 4, 0 .

The zeros of a The -intercepts

function Correspond to on the graph

/

When a polynomial function is in factored form, the zeros of the function can be easily identified.

For example, our function here is / 2 3 1 4 . Math30-1power.com

Zeros are: 1 2

A useful tool in determining characteristics of polynomial functions (in this case, zeros) – is factoring.

In prior courses we factored a lot of second degree (quadratic) polynomial functions, such as < 6

and / 2 7 4

So, what we now need is a method to factor 3rd (or higher) degree polynomials, so that we can algebraically

determine the zeros of a function such as * # 6 11 6.

And this method involves dividing polynomials, which is what we’ll look at in this section.

2.2 Dividing Polynomials and the Remainder Theorem

Dividing Polynomials

For example, if we wish to factor the number 35, we can divide one of its factors, 7. 35 M 7 = 5

Similarly, if we wish to factor the polynomial 4 6 # 10

4 6 # 10 , we can divide one of its factors, 2 . = 2x 3 + 3x – 5

2

So the factors of 4x 5 + 6x 3 - 10x 2 are 2x 2 and 2x 3 + 3x – 5

23 (b)

x2 - 4 x - 1

(a) 15 348 2 #

2 9 18

30 x3 + 2 x2

48 - 4 x2 - 9 x

45 - 4 x2 - 8 x

3 - x + 18

-x -2

1 For each calculation above, identify the divisor,

dividend, quotient, and remainder

20

1

Step 1 Divide the first term in the dividend, , by the first term in the

x2 divisor, . Indicate the result as the first term of the quotient.

2 # 2 9 18

Step 2 Multiply the result from step 1, , through the divisor, .

x3 + 2 x2 1

Step 3 Subtract the result from step 2, , from the first two terms in the

- 4 x2 dividend, 1

.

Continued...

x2 - 4 x Step 4 “Bring down” the next term in the dividend, D

2 # 2 9 18 Step 5 Repeat step 1 - divide the first term of the resulting line from step 4,

x 3 + 2x 2 2 , by the first term in the divisor. Indicate the result as the second

term of the quotient.

- 4 x2 - 9 x

- 4 x2 - 8 x Step 6 Repeat step 2 … multiply the result from the previous step, “ 4 ”,

through the divisor, .

-x Steps 7, 8, 9… Repeat step 3 … then bring down the last term (18), then

repeat steps 1, 2, and 3 again! (Full solution is above)

1 2 5 6

1 7 @ M

Remainder

Quotient

Divisor

method) is on the next page

Chapter 2 – Polynomial Functions

Remainder

This result can be 1 R form or… 348 1 × 15 1

348 M 15 1 Divisor Q+

shown two ways: 15 D

Quotient Q ×D R form

Polynomial Divisor Quotient Remainder

#

2 9 18 20 P R form

This can similarly be 4 1 = Q+

shown two ways: 2 2 D D

# 2 9 18 4 1 2 20 P = Q ×D R form

Synthetic Division

On the previous page we saw a method of long division for polynomials, which is somewhat cumbersome.

Luckily, there’s a shorter method that makes use of just the coefficients. Let’s look at how synthetic division can

be used for the problem we faced on the bottom of the previous page: 1

7 @ M

#

Coefficients of polynomial, 1 7 @

Step 1 List the coefficients /

constants only as here: 1 1 2 5 6

1 / opposite sign

Step 3 Then, multiply the “1” you just brought

down by the divisor, “-1”, put result here

Step 2 Bring the first coefficient, 1 1 2 5 6

“1”, down -1 Step 4 ADD the next coeff., “-2”, with the number

brought down in the previous step, -1

1 -3

Step 5 Repeat step 3, result from previous step,

mult “-3” by the divisor, “-1”

1 1 2 5 6 Step 6 Repeat step 4, add the -5 and 3

-1 3 2 Step 7 Repeat step 3, mult the -2 and -1

1 -3 -2 8 Step 8 Repeat step 4, add the 6 and 2

Our result can be read

Our result

fromisthe

thebottom

bottomline:

line: 1 -3 -2 8 To read the quotient, start at 2, the constant term, and

move left, increasing the degree of by one for each term

Quotient Remainder

? R form

Result: 1 , remainder 8, which can be written: 1 Q+

D

O

N and Q N × P O.

P

2.2 Dividing Polynomials and the Remainder Theorem

Use synthetic division to find 1 @ = M , expressing your answer in the form Q N×P O.

long division.

Hint: As there is no term, indicate

with a “0” in your first step / setup.

Suppose we wish to find the result of: 2 # 3 17 12 M 2 1 . (The divisor has a coefficient ≠ 1)

If we’re using long division – this is no sweat! There is no change to our procedure. So that’s always an option for

this type of problem. But if we wish to use Synthetic Division, we do need to be mindful in our approach.

Worked Use synthetic division to find the result for 2 # 3 17 12 M 2 1 . Express your

Example answer in the form Q N × P O.

1 1

Solution: First note that 2 1 2 So our first step is to divide by

2 2

1

2 3 17 12

2

-1 -1 9

2 2 - 18 21

1 Now, this isn’t the nicest form! So we tweak things a bit by

So we have: Q 2 2 18 21

2 first factoring out a “2” from the quotient.

1 1

2 9 21 And then multiplying that “2” through the other factor,

2 2

2 12

9 21

2

D P = Q ×D R form

Class Example 2.23 Synthetic Division – when the Divisor Zero is a Fraction

9 # 18 2 M 3 1 .

Express your answer in the form

Q N × P O.

Chapter 2 – Polynomial Functions

Example dividing Q M 2 . Then, state the zeros of the function.

2 1 3 4 12 2 1 3 4 12

2 - 2 - 12

1 -1 -6 0 Quotient is @,

with no remainder

So, Q 6 2 P = Q ×D R form (remainder is 0, which is

essential!)

Factor the quotient to get S 1

The ZEROS of the function are: , and 1

(Use synthetic division, express in the form Q N×P O,

then factor the quadratic quotient)

1, =

state the zeros of Q .

on the graph of Q above.

2.2 Dividing Polynomials and the Remainder Theorem

Sometimes it is useful to know the remainder in polynomial division, without having to do the entire division.

Lucky for us – we can find just that using the remainder theorem.

The remainder theoremthat whenthat

states a polynomial, Q , is divided

when a polynomial, Q , isbydivided

a binomial

in the form the remainder

by a binomial in the form

+, is S +, the remainder is S .

.

Worked Use the remainder theorem to determine the remainder in each division:

Example (a) T 2 1

A @ (b) S 1 1 2 7 is

is divided by 2. divided by 2 1.

Sol.: (a) Remainder is T 1 1

(b) Zero of the divisor is , so find Q

(evaluate / at the zero of the divisor, 2) 2 2

#

1 1 1 1

/ ( #

7 6 Q 3 4 5 2

2 2 2 2

16 8 28 2 6 3 5 7 25

8

1

2

2

?

Remainder is - 8

The remainder is - 12

Use the remainder theorem to determine the remainder for each division:

(a) S 2 7 1 2 is (b) S 2 1 7 2 is divided

divided by . by 2 .

Use the remainder theorem to determine the value of +.

Solution: The remainder is given as 5. However the remainder can also be found by evaluating Q 3 .

# … equals what we were given as the remainder

3 2 3 + 3 8 5

The remainder, Q 3 27 18 3+ 8 5 3+ 12 2

to determine the value of +.

Unit 2 – Polynomial Functions

Example has a leading coefficient of 1, and has integral zeros.

(a) Given the corresponding points on the graph, state

the remainder when / is divided by:

i 3 ii 1

, ?

(b) Determine the factored form equation for / .

So when / is divided by 3 , the remainder is / 3 . Which is the -coord on the graph at 3.

i – The remainder when divided by 3 is = ii – The remainder when divided by 1 is ?

(b) Each zero ( -intercept) on the graph of / corresponds to a factor in the equation.

So as we are given the leading coefficient is 1, we know the factored form equation is:

T 1 As there are zeros at 3, 1, and 2

Class Example 2.27 Relating the Graph with Remainders and Factors

has a leading coefficient of 1, and has integral zeros. Q

the remainder when Q is divided by: 2,

i 2

ii 4

2.2 Practice Questions

Q O

1. Determine each quotient, N, using long division. Express in the form N .

+ P

(a) # 4 4 16 M 1 (b) 2 ( 3 1 M 2

(c) 2 #

9 2 24 M 3 (d) 12 #

5 M 4 3

(e) 25 5 M 5 1 (f) 8 # 27 M 2 3

Unit 2 – Polynomial Functions

2. Determine each quotient, N, using synthetic division. Express in the form S U×V W.

(a) # 2 9 18 M 1 (b) 8 #

2 15 M 2

(c) 3 ( 5 # 2 M 1 (d) 3 # 3 M 2

(e) 2 # 7 6 M 2 1 (f) 8 # 27 M 2 3

15 #

21 9

1. (a) 5 1 (b) 2 4 5 10 (c) 2 3 11

1 2 3

3 4

(d) 3 1 (e) 5 1 (f) 4 6 9 no remainder

4 3 5 1

2.2 Dividing Polynomials and the Remainder Theorem

The height of the tank is 7 feet, as shown, and the volume of the

tank is E 1 1 1 =.

The area of the base can be found by dividing the volume by the height.

(a) Determine an expression for (b) By factoring the expression developed in

the area of the base. (a), determine the factored-form of the 5

expression representing the volume.

Z

Y

X D 1 1 7 . ℎ

Determine the possible measures for Y and ℎ, in terms of , if the length

is 3 1 as shown.

Z 3 1

Y

2. (a) # 2 9 18 = ? (b) Q 2 1

2 7= 7

Quotient Divisor Remainder Quotient Divisor R

(c) 3 ( # 1 (d) 3 # 3

5 2 1 1 7 1 @ 7

(e) 2 # 7 6 1 D (f) 8 # 27 2 @ D 1

Unit 2 – Polynomial Functions

5. Use the remainder theorem to find the remainder for each division below:

(a) #

3 4 M 2 (b) (

2 #

7 8 12 M 3

(e) 2 #

2 1 M 2 1 (f) 9 #

3 6 1 M 3 1

6. When Q #

+ 8 is divided by 1, the remainder is 16. Use the remainder theorem to

determine the value of +.

3. (a) base 2 3 2 (b) K 7 4. K 1 3 1 [ 1 ,

2.2 Dividing Polynomials and the Remainder Theorem

determine the value of .

the remainder is 66. Determine the values of + and . Need a hint? See the bottom of the next page.

9. When S 2

2 is divided by 2, the remainder is 34. When Q is divided by 1

the remainder is 2. Determine the values of + and .

6. + 6

Chapter 2 – Polynomial Functions

(a) Use synthetic division to determine the

quotient when Q is divided by 4.

(a), to state the fully factored form of Q .

the coordinates of the three -intercepts on

the graph of Q on the right.

has a leading coefficient of 1, and has integral zeros. T

(a) Given the corresponding points on the graph, state

=, 2

the remainder when / is divided by:

i ii 4

2, =

,= 1, =

7. 16

and solving a system of two equations. + 3 9+ 3 33

Solve by substitution: + 3 substitute “3 “ for “+” in equation : 9 1 3 33

Solve for “+” 27 12 33

+ 3 7 7

Now substitute into to find “+”

9. + 1,

2.2 Dividing Polynomials and the Remainder Theorem

Exam

Style

#

Exam

Style

A. 7 6

B. # 4 6

C. #

3 4 12

#

D. 4 4

4 3 18 is divided by 2 1, the remainder is:

147

Exam

Style

A.

8

B. 16

125

C.

8

D. 12

10. (a) Quotient: @ (remainder 0) (b) S 2 1

(c) Label coords: 2, = , 1, = , and ,=

(b) S 2 1

11. (a) i The -coord at 0 is 2 ii The -coord at 4 is 0

Remainder is 2 Remainder is =

Zero at 4 …and 2 …and 3

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