The original function's RANGE becomes the inverse function's domain.
The inverse of the inverse is the original function, so that the product of the two functions is equivalent to the identity function on the appropriate domain. The domain of a function is the range of the inverse function. The range of a function is the domain of the inverse function.
No. The inverse of an exponential function is a logarithmic function.
-6 is a number, not a function and so there is not an inverse function.
The inverse of the cubic function is the cube root function.
X squared is not an inverse function; it is a quadratic function.
The inverse function means the opposite calculation. The inverse function of "add 6" would be "subtract 6".
No, an function only contains a certain amount of vertices; leaving a logarithmic function to NOT be the inverse of an exponential function.
No. A simple example of this is y = x2; the inverse is x = y2, which is not a function.
The opposite of another function - if you apply a function and then its inverse, you should get the original number back. For example, the inverse of squaring a positive number is taking the square root.
The inverse of the cosine is the secant.
The inverse of the function y = 9x is x/9.
Inverse of a function exists only if it is a Bijection. Bijection=Injection(one to one)+surjection (onto) function.
An inverse is NOT called a circular function. Only inverse functions that are circular functions are called circular functions for obvious reasons.
The inverse of a logarithmic function is an exponential function. So to find the "inverse" of the log function, you use the universal power key, unless you're finding the inverse of a natural log, then you use the e^x key.
Well, it would be hard to write an inverse function of -4, since -4 is not a function in the first place.
Given a function, one can "switch" the variables x and y and then solve for y afterwards to determine the inverse function.
It is the logarithmic function.
it is 1 divided by the function
A reciprocal function will flip the original function (reciprocal of 3/5 is 5/3). An inverse function will change the x's and y's of the original function (the inverse of x<4,y>8 is y<4, x>8). Whenever a function is reflected over the line y=x, the result is the inverse of that function. The y=x line starts at the origin (0,0) and has a positive slope of one. All an inverse does is flip the domain and range.
If f(x)=y, then the inverse function solves for y when x=f(y). You may have to restrict the domain for the inverse function to be a function. Use this concept when finding the inverse of hyperbolic functions.