A crude bar graph.
The y axis always runs vertically.
it is a graph that used a line vertically or sometimes horizontally
Yes, it can.
It could be either way just as long as you do the bar graph correctly
The 'Y' axis.
The "Y" axis.
Chart paper is lines going vertically and horizontally so you can graph stuff.
Not necessarily. Unless otherwise noted. It can go vertically or horizontally.
translation of graphs , try that :)
It could resemble a pie with roughly 1/4 of it missing.
A translation I found your question when searching for the same answer and when i found it i decided to tell you too.
The x-axis runs horizontally across the graph and the y-axis runs vertically on it.
If you want the graph to show the acceleration of the ball against time, then the graph is a horizontal line. If you want the graph to show the velocity of the ball against time, then the graph is a straight line sloping downward. If you want the graph to show the height of the ball against time, then the graph is a parabola that opens downward.
the x axes is the bold line that goes horizontally the one that goes vertically is the y axes!
A reflection is when you "flip" an image over a line on your graph. A translation is when you move your image vertically and/or horizontally.
At first the velocity of the particle will decrease and reach zero and thn it will increase .
On a standard Cartesian graph, there are two axes. The Y axis runs vertically, bottom to top and the X axis runs horizontally from left to right.
because the z axis represents "depth", you wouldn't see the 6 "places" unless you turned the graph askew.
If you graph the displacement (or some other physical change) over time, you'll quite often get a sine wave.
This is plotted with a straight line. The "rise" is how far the line rises vertically. the "run" is how far it traverses horizontally. The division "rise" / "run" is the "slope" of the line.