So to start off, set each number equal to a variable. (In this case, I will use x= 1st number and y= 2nd number)
Since the sum of the two numbers is K...
And the sum of their squares is a minimum...
So to simplify...
Factor out the coefficient of 2 from the first two terms and complete the square
So the minimum value = -Kx^2+K^2
and x = -(Kx/2)^2
Hopefully that helps, but it is much easier to follow using real numbers (instead of generalizing >>>)
Gravity, Static Electricity, Baking Soda and vinegar
It is the net driving force for the inward movement of an ion, expressed as ΔG, the difference in free energy. This is dependant on the concentrations of species on each side of the membrane:
as you kno gibbs is the free energy to do non expansion work. hope this helps. these equations works for free energy for osmotic pressure and also membrane potential in electrochemistry it just a few more things added to it.
When solving linear prog. problems, we base our solutions on assumptions.one of these assumptions is that there is only one optimal solution to the problem.so in short NO. BY HADI
It is possible to have more than one optimal solution point in a linear programming model. This may occur when the objective function has the same slope as one its binding constraints.