An oblique asymptote is another way of saying "slant asymptote."When the degree of the numerator is one greater than the denominator, an equation has a slant asymptote. You divide the numerator by the denominator, and get a value. Sometimes, the division pops out a remainder, but ignore that, and take the answer minus the remainder. Make your "adapted answer" equal to yand that is your asymptote equation. To graph the equation, plug values.
No. The fact that it is an asymptote implies that the value is never attained. The graph can me made to go as close as you like to the asymptote but it can ever ever take the asymptotic value.
There is nothing in the definition of "asymptote" that forbids a graph to cross its asymptote. The only requirement for a line to be an asymptote is that if one of the coordinates gets larger and larger, the graph gets closer and closer to the asymptote. The "closer and closer" part is defined via limits.
approaches but does not cross
Three types of asymptotes are oblique/slant, horizontal, and vertical
The slope is the slant of a line
a line that a graph approaches as you move away from the origin
your question is not understandable your question is not understandable
y = 4(2x) is an exponential function. Domain: (-∞, ∞) Range: (0, ∞) Horizontal asymptote: x-axis or y = 0 The graph cuts the y-axis at (0, 4)