• Pre-Algebra
• Algebra
• Geometry
• Graphs and functions
• Trigonometry
• Coordinate geometry
• Combinatorics
• Statistic
 Arithmetics Signed numbers Divisibility Decimals Fractions Percentages Proporcional reasoning Mixture problems Prime numbers Factoring Prime factorization GCF LCM Radicals Exponential expressions Uniform Motion Problems Ratio Proportions Direct variation Inverse variation
 Monomials Polynomials Special products Linear equations Quadratic equations Radicals Simultaneous equations Sequences and series Inner product Exponential equations Matrices Determinants Inverse of a matrix Logarithmic equations Systems of 3 variables equations
 Graphs Slope of a line Determine slope of line Equation of a line Equation of a line (from graph) Limits Quadratic function Parallel, coincident and intersecting lines Asymptotes Continuity and discontinuities Distances
 Law of sines Law of cosines
 Equations of a straight line Parallel, coincident and intersecting lines Distances Angles in space Inner product
 Factorial Variations without repetition Variations with repetition Permutations with repetition Permutations without repetition Exercises Circular permutations Binomial coefficient Combinations with repetition Combinations without repetition
 Arithmetic mean

Divisibility

Lowest common multiple (LCM)

There are different ways to find the LCM of numbers.

Look at them and choose the one you prefer!!!

## Method 1

List the multiples of the larger number and stop when you find a multiple of the other number.  This is the LCM.

## Method 1

Find the LCM of 6 and 8

The multiples of 6 are 6, 12, 18, 24, ...
The multiples of 8 are 8, 16, 24, ...

So, LCM(6,8) = 24.

## Method 2

Least common multiple (LCM):
To find the LCM of a set of numbers, you must factor each of the numbers into primes. Then for each different prime number in all of the factorizations, do the following...

1. Count the number of times each prime number appears in each of the factorizations.
2. For each prime number, take the largest of these counts and write the result.
3. The least common multiple is the product of all the prime numbers written down.

Example: LCM (4,6)=12, because 4=2·2 and 6=2·3, so LCM(4,6)=2·2·3

## Method 2

Find LCM(16,24,40)

1. Determine the prime factorization of each number:

16=24
24=23·3
40=23·5

2. Take the prime numbers that appears in all the factorizations. (Remember taking the highest number of times they appear)

3. LCM(16,24,40) = 24·3·5 = 240

Find the LCM of 22, 121 and 132

LCM(22,121,132)=