Have questions about your preparation or an upcoming test? Need help modifying the Study Plan to meet your unique needs? No problem. Just book a Skype meeting with Brent to discuss these and any other questions you may have.

- Video Course
- Video Course Overview
- General GMAT Strategies - 7 videos (free)
- Data Sufficiency - 16 videos (free)
- Arithmetic - 38 videos
- Powers and Roots - 36 videos
- Algebra and Equation Solving - 73 videos
- Word Problems - 48 videos
- Geometry - 42 videos
- Integer Properties - 38 videos
- Statistics - 20 videos
- Counting - 27 videos
- Probability - 23 videos
- Analytical Writing Assessment - 5 videos (free)
- Reading Comprehension - 10 videos (free)
- Critical Reasoning - 38 videos
- Sentence Correction - 70 videos
- Integrated Reasoning - 17 videos

- Study Guide
- Blog
- Philosophy
- Office Hours
- Extras
- Prices

## Comment on

Simplification with Cube Roots## Can this also be done the

- Cross off one of the four 3 sq root of 6 (numerator) and the eight 3 sq root of 6 (denominator) to equal 2. Divide the 4 on the numerator by 2 on the denominator to equal E, two 3 sq root of 6

## Is it safe to say:

(Cube root 6)^2/(Cube root 6) = Cube root 6

something like x^2/x = x

## Yes, we can say that

Yes, we can say that

Think of it this way:

(cube root 6)²/(cube root 6) = (cube root 6)(cube root 6)/(cube root 6)

= (cube root 6) x [(cube root 6)/(cube root 6)]

= (cube root 6) x [1]

= cube root 6

## wait what, i thought (4 *

## (4 x 3√6)² = (4 x 3 x √6)² =

(4 x 3√6)² = (4 x 3 x √6)² = (4)² x (3)² x (√6)² = 16 x 9 x 16 = 2304