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Q: What is the axis of symmetry of the function shown in the graph?

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If the graph is a function, no line perpendicular to the X-axis can intersect the graph at more than one point.

If for every point on the horizontal axis, the graph has one and only one point corresponding to the vertical axis; then it represents a function. Functions can not have discontinuities along the horizontal axis. Functions must return unambiguous deterministic results.

The zeros of a polynomial represent the points at which the graph crosses (or touches) the x-axis.

The graph of an exponential function f(x) = bx approaches, but does not cross the x-axis. The x-axis is a horizontal asymptote.

If you ignore the print, then it has a plane of symmetry (possibly) but not an axis of symmetry. If you ignore the print and the "pop-top" part, then it has both.

Related questions

It is the axis of symmetry.

...i need the answer to that too...

There is no equation (nor inequality) in the question so there can be no graph - with or without an axis of symmetry.

The dependent variable is shown on the vertical, or y-axis of a graph.

It is the X axis.

y-axis

If a quadratic function has the points (-4,0) and (14,0), what is equation of the axis of symmetry?

When a function is multiplied by -1 its graph is reflected in the x-axis.

Once a graph has been created, y would be the axis which is shown up and down on the graph. The x axis is shown from left to right on the graph. Both are reference lines on a graph.

They can be - in a horizontal bar graph or a population pyramid.

A vertical number line

radial symmetry

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