Inverse of a matrix, Mathematics

Explain Inverse of a matrix, need assignment help.

Posted Date: 2/12/2013 4:45:20 AM | Location : United States





If for an n ( n square matrix A, there is other n ( n square matrix B such that there product is the identity of the order n X n, In, i.e. A X B = B X A = I, then B is said to be inverse of A. Inverse if usually written as A-1

Hence AA-1 = I

Note: Only non singular matrices contain an inverse and therefore the inverse of a singular matrix is non-defined.

Posted by Alice | Posted Date: 2/12/2013 4:46:17 AM


Related Discussions:- Inverse of a matrix, Assignment Help, Ask Question on Inverse of a matrix, Get Answer, Expert's Help, Inverse of a matrix Discussions

Write discussion on Inverse of a matrix
Your posts are moderated
Related Questions
How to Dividing Rational Expressions ? To divide two fractions, or rational expressions, keep in Mind that division is the same as multiply by the Reciprocal of the second fra


Q. Show basic Trigonometric Functions? Ans. There are six trigonometric functions and they can be defined using a right angle triangle. We first label each side according

A recipe calls for 2 1/4 teaspoons of salt for every 1 1/8 teaspoons of black pepper used. How many teaspoons of salt are needed for each teaspoon of pepper used ?

If a+b+c = 3a , then cotB/2 cotC/2 is equal to

Test of hypothesis about the difference among two means The t test can be utilized under two assumptions when testing hypothesis about the difference among the two means; that

The value of a computer is depreciated over ?ve years for tax reasons (meaning that at the end of ?ve years, the computer is worth $0). If a business paid $2,100 for a computer, ho

P OLYNOMIALS : It is  not  once  nor  twice  but  times  without  number  that the  same ideas make  their  appearance in the  world. 1.  Find the value for K for which

three times the first of the three consecutive odd integers is 3 more than twice the third integer. find the third integer.

Q. Adding Fractions with the Same Denominator? Adding fractions with the same denominator is easy- you add the numerators (the tops), and you leave the denominator alone!