In the previous section we showed you how to multiply
binominals. There are a couple of special instances where there are
easier ways to find the product of two binominals than multiplying
each term in the first binomial with all terms in the second
Look what happens when you square a binomial.
This is a pattern that's called the square of a binomial
There is another pattern that is good to know. We begin by
looking at an example. What happens if we multiply two binominals
where one is a sum of two terms and the other is the different
between the same two terms?
This is called the sum and difference pattern.
Video lesson: Evolve the following