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I would draw up a simple table

-5 -4 -3 -2 -1 0 +1 +2 +3 +5 +6

Then substitute these values into the equation and that will give you pairs of coordinates which you can plot.

Of course, the numbers you choose for the top row of your table (the x values) will depend on the actual equation. This set of numbers I have showed above may not fit.

If you care to give an actual example, I can give you a better answer.

Q: If fx is a parabola then how would you go about graphing it?

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If they are "preloaded" you have them already installed. Consult your manual. Go to the website of the manufacturer and ask there.

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Graphing proportions is to take two ratios and plot them on an (x,y) coordinate plane. You need to be consistent with your labeling. If you use the numerator of one ratio as your x coordinate, then the numerator of the other ratio must be the 2nd x coordinate. You can graph as many of these points as are given. If your ratio's are proportional then you will have a straight line. If it is not a straight line when graphed your ratios are not proportional.

According to the fx-82MS manual (downloadable from the Casio website: http://http://support.casio.com/en/manual/manuallist.php?cid=004) the fx-82MS does not appear to have a built-in simultaneous equation solver - you would have to solve them yourself through algebraic manipulations of the equations. A different calculator, eg the fx-115MS, which does have built-in simultaneous equation solving would be required. On the fx-115MS the steps are: [mode][mode][mode] 1 (to get EQN mode) This then prompts (Unknowns?) for the number of unknowns - either 2 (for 2 equations with unknown x & y: ax + by = c) or 3 (for 3 equations with unknown x, y & z: ax + by + cz = d). Once selected, you then enter all the coefficients (the a, b, c[, d] for the equations, the subscript telling you which equations (a1, a2, etc). After entering each one, pressing equals [=] will move onto the next coefficient; after the last coefficient has been entered the calculator works out the required value of x and y (and z for 3 unknowns). It displays the value for x; to get the values of the other unknowns use up and down on the navigate/replay key; or press the equals [=] key. Before the last coefficient is entered, you can use up and down on the navigate/replay key to go up and down the coefficients and correct them. If the given coefficients means there is no unique answer (eg two equations are multiples of each other) a Math ERROR will occur. Pressing [AC] returns to entering the first coefficient (as below). Once all unknowns have had their values vied, pressing equals [=] on the last one returns to entering the first coefficient (the coefficients previously entered are presented for editing) to allow further equations, or corrections, to be entered. To leave EQN mode, use: [mode] 1 to return to Comp[utation] mode. The fx-115MS can also be used to solve quadratic or cubic equations: Pressing [mode][mode][mode] 1 [right] will bring up a choice of Degree? which can be 2 (for a quadratic) or 3 (a cubic). Here you enter the coefficients as before and the roots of the equation are the answer. If a result has an imaginary value, [shift][=] will alternate between the real and imaginary parts of the current solution (an indicator at the top right of the screen tells you which part it is).

It would be 16. The sequence is doubling pairs. 3 and 4 go on to be 6 and 8. 6 and 8 would go on to be 12 and 16. 12 and 16 would go on to be 24 and 32, and so on.

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the point in which the parabola cannot go any higher or lower in a coordinate plane

Any website that reviews products is likely to have a review for the Gateway FX system. Some notable review sites would be CNet, Examiner and of course, Newegg.

Yes you can buy a graphing calculator. I know they are sold at places like Walmart, and Target and most of them are around $100 but go on sale before school starts for around $90. TI-83 and TI-84 graphing calculators are really good.

The domain of a parabola is always all real numbers because the domain represents the possible x values. The x values are shown on the horizontal axis or x axis. Because, in a parabola, the 2 sides of the parabola go infinitely in a positive or negative direction, there is always a y value for any x value that u plug in to the equation.

You could go on graphing pictures and you will see all kinds of pictures you could do.

The dependent variable will go on the x-axis.

P = parenthesis E = exponent M = multiplication D = division A = addition S = subtraction Casio FX-115ES and FX-300ES are the way to go.

If they are "preloaded" you have them already installed. Consult your manual. Go to the website of the manufacturer and ask there.

press the menu icon, go to settings, go down to security the go to master reset and the password is 0000

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Curve Parabola Hyperbola There are loads more if you go into imaginary numbers

on groomed trail i can hit low 90's on my fx