Q: What is standard form linear equation's?

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Ax+By=C

Equations are not linear when they are quadratic equations which are graphed in the form of a parabola

It does not matter because they are equivalent. You can always convert from a slope-intercept form to a standard linear form (and vice versa).

There are many different standard forms: standard forms of numbers, of linear equations, of circles, etc. The standard form of numbers simplifies working with very large and very small numbers.

The standard of conic section by linear is the second order polynomial equation. This is taught in math.

Related questions

Ax+By=C

Equations are not linear when they are quadratic equations which are graphed in the form of a parabola

It does not matter because they are equivalent. You can always convert from a slope-intercept form to a standard linear form (and vice versa).

There are many different standard forms: standard forms of numbers, of linear equations, of circles, etc. The standard form of numbers simplifies working with very large and very small numbers.

The standard of conic section by linear is the second order polynomial equation. This is taught in math.

Equations are never parallel, but their graphs may be. -- Write both equations in "standard" form [ y = mx + b ] -- The graphs of the two equations are parallel if 'm' is the same number in both of them.

If the slopes are the same on both graphs, they are parallel, and will never touch.

They are the simplest form of relationship between two variables. Non-linear equations are often converted - by transforming variables - to linear equations.

An example of a standard form is a linear equation in the form of Ax + By = C, where A, B, and C are constants and x and y are variables. This form allows for easy comparison and analysis of linear equations.

Linear equations with one, zero, or infinite solutions. Fill in the blanks to form a linear equation with infinitely many solutions.

y=a(bx) is the standard form

I'm not sure really what you mean, however a linear relation between two variables say x and y, is that x = my, where m is a constant. If that is not what you mean, try to put your question in a different form.