stackey82 wrote:demand is given by q=(15000-1.5p)^(1/2) or the square root of (15000-1.5p)

In terms of the demand q, find an expression for the revenue

first I solved for p and got p= (15000-q^2)/1.5 then do I just multiply by the variable "q" and get (15000q-q^3)/1.5

Since you need the revenue function R in terms of q, your first step is correct: solve the "demand" ("number of items sold") function for "p=". Since the revenue will be the product of the number of items sold and the per-item price, then R(q) = pq, where p is replaced with the expression you obtained.

stackey82 wrote:I know that the answer is R(q)= (30000-2q^3)/3 so what am I doing wrong here?

I don't think you're doing

*anything* wrong. I think there's a typo in the book, because I see no way of multiplying by q and

*not* getting a "q" in each term of the function. The only other difference is that the solution writer "prettied up" the answer by getting rid of the decimal:

. . . . .(Sorry for the tardy reply. I thought I'd answered this morning, but I guess a glitch "ate" my post.)