### Video Transcript

Given that π΅ is equal to negative
two, negative five, negative six, negative 10, π΄ multiplied by π΅ is equal to πΌ,
where πΌ is the identity matrix, find the matrix π΄.

Letβs begin by using the equation
π΄ multiplied by π΅ is equal to the identity matrix to form an equation for which π΄
is the subject. To make π΄ the subject, weβll need
to multiply both sides by the inverse of π΅. Since the inverse of π΅ multiplied
by π΅ is simply the identity matrix, multiplying both sides by the inverse of π΅
gives π΄ is equal to the inverse of π΅ multiplied by πΌ. Since πΌ is simply the identity
matrix, π΄ must be equal to the inverse of π΅.

So weβll need to work out the
multiplicative inverse of π΅. For two-by-two matrix π΅, where π΅
is given by π, π, π, π, its inverse is given by the formula one over the
determinant of π΅ multiplied by π, negative π, negative π, π, where the
determinant is π, π minus π, π.

Notice this means that if the
determinant of the matrix π΅ is zero, the inverse does not exist since one over the
determinant of π΅ is one over zero, which is undefined. Letβs begin then by substituting
each of the individual elements of π΅ into our formula for the determinant.

π multiplied by π is negative two
multiplied by negative 10. And π multiplied by π is negative
five multiplied by negative six. Negative two multiplied by negative
10 is 20 and negative five multiplied by negative six is 30. 20 minus 30 is negative 10. So the determinant of our matrix π΅
is negative 10.

Now, weβll substitute all of this
into the formula for the inverse of π΅. Remember we switch the elements π
and π. Those are the elements in the
top-left- and bottom-right-hand corner of our two-by-two matrix. We switched negative 10 with a
negative two. We multiply both π and π, which
are the elements in the top-right-hand corner and the bottom left by negative one,
essentially, changing the sign.

The inverse of our matrix becomes
negative one tenth all multiplied by negative 10, five, six, negative two. Finally, we can multiply every
element of this matrix by negative one tenth to give us one, negative a half,
negative three-fifths, and one-fifth.

Earlier, we said that π΄ was equal
to the inverse of π΅. So our matrix π΄ then is given by
one, negative a half, negative three-fifths, one-fifth.