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Q: What trig function has a value of 1?

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2.61

The functions are periodic and so, given any value (within the range) the function can take the value several times, Graphing the function can help you determine secondary points at which the function takes a given value.

Tangent (like most trig functions) is an oscillating function, and it has no limit as it approaches infinity.

That depends on your profession. If you are a math teacher, then you might use a lot of Trig. If you are an engineer, working with forces on any object from different directions, then you would use trig. Electrical engineers use trig. Surveyors use trig.

Depending on your calculator, you should have an arcsin function, which appears as sin^-1. It's usually a 2nd function of the sin key. If you don't have this function, there are many free calculators you can download... just google scientific calculator downloads.Anyway, this inverse function will give you theta when you plug in the value of sin theta. Here's the algebra written out:sin(theta)=-0.0138arcsin(sin(theta))=arcsin(-0.0138)theta=.......The inverse function applied to both sides of the equation "cancels out" the sin function and yields the value of the angle that was originally plugged into the function, in this case theta. You can use this principle to solve for theta for any of the other trig functions:arccos(cos(theta))=thetaarctan(tan(theta))=thetaand so on, but calculators usually only have these three inverse functions, so if you encounter a problem using sec, csc, or cot, you need to rewrite it as cos, sin, or tan.sec=1/coscsc=1/sincot=1/tan

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About 1.00137234599792097.

2.61

Yes, sine is a trig function, it is opposite over hypotenuse.

The period of trigonometric function is the distance between repetitions of the function. The "x" value of the space it takes to start over.

1

there can be more than 1 answer for some trig equations and you must use your knowledge of periodicity to get the answers.

The only trig functions i can think of with horizontal assymptotes are the inverse trig functions. and they go assymptotic for everytime the non-inverse function is equal to zero.

The functions are periodic and so, given any value (within the range) the function can take the value several times, Graphing the function can help you determine secondary points at which the function takes a given value.

tan (theta x theta) : must square the value of the angle, theta, before applying the trig function, tangent.

I think you mean the concept of inverse trig functions.Let's just look at one, the inverse cosine function.cos-1 (x) also called arccos(x) is the inverse of cos(x).cos-1 (x) x=cos (theta)So to evaluate an inverse trig function we are ask what angle, theta, did we plug into the trig function (regular, not inverse function) to get x.So here is one more example.tan-1 (x) means x=cos (theta)

In trig, usually 0 to 2pi but it can be anything.

Both the function "cos x" and the function "sin x" have a maximum value of 1, and a minimum value of -1.

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