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Q: How do you describe the steps for graphing a two-variable linear inequality?

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With the equal sign (=).

It means that the inequality is less than the value of the dashed line and is not equal to it.

Linear programming is just graphing a bunch of linear inequalities. Remember that when you graph inequalities, you need to shade the "good" region - pick a point that is not on the line, put it in the inequality, and the it the point makes the inequality true (like 0

If the equal sign in a linear equation in two variables is replaced with an inequality symbol, the result is a linear inequality in two variables. 3x-2y>7 x<-5

By finding something who's behavior is represented by a linear function and graphing it.

Related questions

In an inequality, you have to shade a side of a line to see show if the possible answers are greater than or equal to it

john

If it is <= or >=

The first is 2-dimensional, the second is 1-dimensional.

With the equal sign (=).

Because the question is tautological. You are asking how something is the same as that very samne thing!

Whereas the procedure for a linear equality is the same, the inequality defines all of the plane on one side (or the other) of the corresponding line.

It means that the inequality is less than the value of the dashed line and is not equal to it.

They are alike in that you graph the lines in the same way, but they are different because you have to shade in one side of the line

They are the same.

Linear programming is just graphing a bunch of linear inequalities. Remember that when you graph inequalities, you need to shade the "good" region - pick a point that is not on the line, put it in the inequality, and the it the point makes the inequality true (like 0

A bivariate linear inequality.

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