no, coordinate graph is a graph made on a coordinate plane i.e xy-plane
Graphing a line on the coordinate plane is the two-dimensional equivalent to marking a point on a number line. It just means to graph your line with respect to the x and y axes.
So the two zeros on a coordinate plane is the origin.
An x-intercept is the point where a function intersects the x-axis on a Cartesian coordinate plane. For example, if the graph of a parabola is plotted and the graph intersects the x-axis on the coordinate plane, the point(s) where the graph intersects the x-axis are the x-intercepts for that function.
A horizontal line, 1 unit below the x-axis.
You graph each of them separately, on the same coordinate plane.
A continuous graph ?
It is a continuous line graph.
It means to put the coordinates you were given on the coordinate plane. Ex. (-3,2) you find it the on the coordinate plane and then you plot it or graph it
well, you find the two cooridinates on the plane and then graph them! KINDA EASY!
To graph points on a graph, typically for Algebra or Geometry. :)
It is a coordinate of x and y on the coordinate plane
homonyms are words that are spelled and sound the same, but have different meanings. the homonym for "plane" is: a plane, such as an airplane or a biplane a coordinate plane, such as on a graph a wood plane, that shapes wood
A point on a graph that is not on the line or set of lines on a coordinate plane.
a coordinate plane:)