There are a lot of computer-based algebra solvers out there, but for Socratic they had to do some extra engineering to get at the steps a human would need to solve the same problem.Also, I'd be remiss not to mention Photomath, which has been doing this since 2014, and actually has step-by-step explanations in the recently released Photomath paid version (there's a free trial).
I was homeschooled (that's not the confession part), and in 8th grade my algebra textbook had the answers to half the problems in the back. That seems to be the premise behind app called Socratic. The app lets you take a picture of a problem (you can also type it in, but that's a little laborious), and it'll not only give you an answer, but the steps necessary to to arrive at that answer — and even detailed explanations of the steps and concepts if you need them.
Of course, cheating at math is a terrible way to learn, because the whole point isn't to know the answer to 2x 2 = 7x - 5, it's to understand the learn?
If you’ve missed a few lessons, or your textbook is a bit hard to understand, there are other ways you can solve math problems. There’s nothing wrong with students these days needing more attention from teachers to understand a maths book.
No matter what you might think, there are always people who can help you with any kind of situation.
Free answers are available mostly in online databases that can supply students with numerous helpful resources like samples of essays, answers to homework assignments and tests, and at the resources where some students help others for free.
Apart from the mentioned, you have one more option that can give you excellent results.A great resource to turn to when you need homework support is the online community.Join a math-specific chatroom or discussion forum to exchange resources and ideas related to geometry.But for algebra this thing is I pointed it at 2x 2 = 7x - 5, which I wrote down at random, and it gave me a 10 step process that results in x = 7/5.It has trouble with word problems, but if you can write down a word problem in math notation it shouldn't be an issue.It's technology that augments a human brain, not just a distraction.The creator of Socratic just open sourced its step-by-step solver, called mathsteps.The app is actually designed to answer any kind of school question — science, history, etc. For other kinds of questions, Socratic kind of does a bit of Googling, and in my experience can typically find similar word problems on the wide internet, or from its own database of answers.On about half the middle school science problems I tried, the app was able to identify the topic at question and show me additional resources about the concepts involved, but for others it was no more powerful than a simple web search.Sometimes, these resources offer answers to assignments that students need.You need to give them special attention in order to keep all the existing options in mind.