See the question in the attachment below? I need help to do this home work or assignment on ms word by following the instructor steps. Thanks.

Tutorial for MS Equation Editor in Word 2010

Assigned Task

Recreate the following algebraic expression, using Microsoft Equation Editor

2010

Instructions for Word 2010

1. Open a new Microsoft Word document.

2. On the ribbon at the top, click Insert.

3. Rest your cursor on the π symbol (PI symbol), which is located above

the word “Equation.” (The tab will be highlighted.) Click the π symbol

(don’t click the word “Equation” for now) and a panel with the words

“Type equation here” appears in your document as shown below.

Type y = into this equation panel right now as you start to recreate

your assigned equation. The panel shrinks or expands to adjust to the

inserted items. Now it looks like this:

4. To continue working on your assigned algebraic expression, look for

the mathematical symbols and operators you need in the new

“equation” ribbon that appears when you clicked the π symbol. Your

equation ribbon looks like this:

5. Notice on your screen that the equation ribbon is divided into two

areas – individual Symbols on the left and Structures on the right.

6. The next thing you need in your assigned equation after the equal sign

is a fraction. To get this, go to the Structures area in your equation

ribbon, click the Fraction template and then, in the large drop down

panel, click the fraction placeholder as shown here:

7. Your equation now looks like this, including the two placeholders for

the numerator and denominator of your fraction.

8. Now type the x+ in the little box in the numerator of your fraction

placeholder so that your figures now look like this:

Note: At this point you might be able to figure out on your own how to use

your EE Toolbar to recreate the entire algebraic expression you were

assigned. Try it! If you make a mistake position the cursor precisely and

backspace once or twice to delete your error and start from where you left

off. If you need further instructions, they are provided below.

9. Note that after the x+ in the numerator of your fraction you need a

“radical” symbol. Find the Radical template on the Structures side of

the equation ribbon, click it, and then, in the drop down menu, click

the radical symbol that looks right for your equation. The equation

should now look like this:

10. Inside the radical, you need an x with an exponent of 2. (That is, you

need an 𝑥2 .) Click the Script template in the Structures area and

then in the drop down menu, click the small superscript placeholder.

This time you have a second choice as well – to use the

preformatted 𝑥2 symbol. Both choices are indicated here:

11. If you are using the superscript placeholder, type an x in the main

box of the placeholder and a 2 in the superscript box, and you should

end up with the following equation:

12. Now type in the -4 to end the radicand. The equation now looks like

this:

13. To get to the denominator of your fraction, use your arrows or your

cursor.

14. If you check your assigned algebraic expression, you see that your

denominator consists of two parenthetical groups that will grow with

the size of their contents. On your equation ribbon, Structures area,

click the Bracket template and then, in the drop down menu, click

the parenthesis placeholder as shown here:

15.

The equation now looks like this:

16. Fill in the x cubed, or 𝑥 3 , in the parentheses by clicking the Script

template in the Structures area as before. Next, in the drop down

menu, click the same small superscript placeholder you used earlier.

Type in the x and the 3. Bring your cursor out of the superscript box

and finish typing in –a.

The equation now looks like this:

17. You need another parenthetical group, and you get this the same

way as before: go to the Bracket template, and in the drop down

menu, click the same parentheses placeholder. Inside that set of

parenthesis, just type in x-b.

18. Use arrows or your cursor to get out of the fraction and finish the

equation by typing in +1. The equation now looks like this:

Congratulations! You did it! You have recreated the original algebraic

expression you were assigned.