Q: What shape does an exponential graph?

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If the Object is falling at a constant velocity the shape of the graph would be linear. If the object is falling at a changing velocity (Accelerating) the shape of the graph would be exponential- "J' Shape.

The graph of a linear function is a line with a constant slope. The graph of an exponential function is a curve with a non-constant slope. The slope of a given curve at a specified point is the derivative evaluated at that point.

point a.

you should include the definition of logarithms how to solve logarithmic equations how they are used in applications of math and everyday life how to graph logarithms explain how logarithms are the inverses of exponential how to graph exponentials importance of exponential functions(growth and decay ex.) pandemics, population)

Not necessarily. The domain could well be restricted and, in that case, so will the range.

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If the Object is falling at a constant velocity the shape of the graph would be linear. If the object is falling at a changing velocity (Accelerating) the shape of the graph would be exponential- "J' Shape.

Exponential Decay. hope this will help :)

A deacresing exponential graph is formed.

It can be, but it need no be.

False.

The graph of a linear function is a line with a constant slope. The graph of an exponential function is a curve with a non-constant slope. The slope of a given curve at a specified point is the derivative evaluated at that point.

The graph of a quadratic equation has the shape of a parabola.

A Cooling curve graph changes shape.

As time passes - as the graph goes more and more to the right, usually - the graph will get closer and closer to the horizontal axis.

f(x)=2X-2

Point A. APEX

Yuo cannot include a graphical illustration here. Take a look at the Wikipedia, under "exponential function" and "logistic function". Basically, the exponential function increases faster and faster over time. The logistics function initially increases similarly to an exponential function, but then eventually flattens out, tending toward a horizontal asymptote.