I know this is a cliche, but you should really show your work (also in http://mathhelpboards.com/pre-calculus-21/prove-induction-25021.html), not just because it makes others happy, but mostly because it is not useful, nor fun, to be spoon-fed an induction proof.
You are probably aware of the general structure of this proof technique, but in what is perhaps its most elementary form it looks like this. You want to prove a statement for all $n \ge n_0$ where $n_0$ is an integer:
step 0. You verify the base case, i.e. you verify the statement holds for $n = n_0$. Often, but not always, $n_0 = 0$ or $n_0 = 1$. step 1. You verify: If the statement holds for all $n = n_0,\ldots,m$ where $m \ge n_0$ is a certain integer, then the statement also holds for $n = m + 1$.
Step 0 cannot be omitted, although it is often tempting to do so.
Now, in these two threads, why don't you start by verifying step 0. If that checks out, then formulate the induction hypotheses. (This hypothesis is the part between if and then in step 1.) Finally, take all the time that is required to perform the induction step and do not give up on it too easily.
Thanks, but I'm unsure of how to get started with the problem as I don't understand which is the reason for no work being shown.
So, do I start like this
1 / (2x1-1) x(2x1+1) = 1/ 2(1) + 1 = 1/3, so both equations are true for n=1, as it is 1/3