Looks correct. It appears to be the formula for the roots of a quadratic equation. In general there are 2 solutions - one for "+" and one for "-" in "+/-". In this case you have one root since the expression under the square root (discriminant) is 0.
Read this: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quadratic_equation
The \(\pm\) symbol is there to remind you that quadratics have two roots (not necessarily real roots mind you, and they might be the same), so you'd want to craft two equations to find those roots - one with \(+\) and the other with \(-\):
The simple rules about real roots of polynomials with real coefficients of degree n are:
(1) The number of real roots cannot exceed n;
(2) If n is odd, there is at least one real root; and
(3) If n is even, there may be no real roots.
If we apply those rules to a quadratic, a polynomial of degree 2, we find that it may have no real root, 1 real root, or 2 distinct real roots. How do you know which of those situations apply to a specific case?
For reasons that make sense, some people prefer to say that a quadratic always has two roots, but it may have no real roots, and if it has real roots, they may be duplicates. I prefer my way because it relates the three possible signs of the discriminant to three possible numbers of distinct, real roots. Just remember whichever seems more intuitive to you.