www.purplemath.com/modules/factquad.htm

Teaches how to factor simple quadratics -- those with a leading coefficient of '1' --
quickly ... I know from multiplying polynomials that this quadratic is formed from ...

www.jamesbrennan.org/algebra/polynomials/factoring_polynomials.htm

Factoring a polynomial is the opposite process of multiplying polynomials. ... This
rule works even if there are minus signs in the quadratic expression (assuming ...

www.coolmath.com/algebra/04-factoring/08-overview-01

A Final Overview. Now that you've learned each factoring technique, the trick is to
know which one to use and when! Let's run down the list: RULE # 1: ...

www.wtamu.edu/academic/anns/mps/math/mathlab/col_algebra/col_alg_tut7_factor.htm

Dec 13, 2009 ... Find the Greatest Common Factor (GCF) of a polynomial. ..... The following is a
checklist of the factoring rules that we have covered in our ...

catalog.flatworldknowledge.com/bookhub/reader/128?e=fwk-redden-ch06_s05

We have learned various techniques for factoring polynomials with up to four
terms. The challenge is to identify the type of polynomial and then decide which ...

www.mesacc.edu/~pikeu/mat120/notes/factoring/trinomials/a_is_not_1/trinomials_a_is_not_1.html

Step 2: Decide if the three terms have anything in common, called the greatest
common factor or GCF. If so, factor out the GCF. Do not forget to include the GCF
...

sradai.tripod.com/webonmediacontents/973115.pdf

Factoring by Finding the Greatest Common Factor. ○ Always check for the ...
Polynomials With Two Terms. ○ .... back at our “rules”, both terms will be
negative.

www.mathwords.com/f/factoring_rules.htm

1. x<sup>2</sup> – (r + s)x + rs = (x – r)(x – s). 2. x<sup>2</sup> + 2ax + a<sup>2</sup> = (x + a)<sup>2</sup> and x<sup>2</sup> – 2ax + a<sup>2</sup> = (
x – a)<sup>2</sup>. 3. Difference of squares: a<sup>2</sup> – b<sup>2</sup> = (a – b)(a + b). 4. Difference of cubes: ...

www.mathplanet.com/education/algebra-2/polynomials-and-radical-expressions/factoring-polynomials

Factoring polynomials is the inverse process of multiplying polynomials. After
factoring a polynomial, if we divide the polynomial with the factors then the ...

www.algebralab.org/lessons/lesson.aspx?file=algebra_factoring.xml

Before you can factor trinomials, for example, you should check for any GCF. ....
As a general rule, the set of factors closest together on a number line should be ...