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Q: What variable is used for y intercept?

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The y-intercept is whatever number (with no variable) is added onto the end of the equation y=mx+b. In this case b is the y-intercept. In y=15x the y-intercept is 0 because there is no number without a variable on the end.

The y-intercept is when your Y variable crosses one of the two y axis's. Most of the time, the Y-axis is the starting point.

It represents the value of the y variable when the x variable is zero.

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The y-intercept is -5. 2x - 3y = 15 -3y = -2x + 15 y = 2/3x - 5 the y-intercept is the number in slope intercept form that does not have a variable, the minus sign makes the intercept negative.

y = 2x + 2

K can be a variable, it is commonly a variable in the quadratic equation y=a(x-h)2+k K is the y-intercept.

in the equation: y=mx+b , the y-intercept is represented by "b".

At a y-intercept, the graph touches the y-axis, meaning the value of x is 0. So, in any linear equation, simply set x equal to 0 and solve for y. In the slope-intercept form of a linear equation (y = mx + b), the y-intercept value is represented by the variable b.

your equation is this... 2x < y + 7 Now solve for y... 2x - 7 < y Since you have two variable the most you can get out of (y) is the graph and the y-intercept. the y-intercept is y > -7

The statistic b0 is used to estimate the y-intercept, which is Beta0

y=mx+b is the equation for a linear relationship. y= the dependant variable m= the slope of the line x= the independent variable b= the y-intercept

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