Use long division to rewrite the equation for g in the form

Then use this form of the function's equation and transformations of

to graph g.

vazelinahS
2020-12-21
Answered

Use long division to rewrite the equation for g in the form

Then use this form of the function's equation and transformations of

to graph g.

You can still ask an expert for help

komunidadO

Answered 2020-12-22
Author has **86** answers

Step 1

The quotient is 2 and the remainder is

Step 2

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h is related to one of the six parent functions. (a) Identify the parent function f. (b) Describe the sequence of transformations from f to h. (c) Sketch the graph of h by hand. (d) Use function notation to write h in terms of the parent function f.

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Often when I'm working on a math problem, there comes a point when I've set everything up and what remains is to expand some expression, substitute something in, solve an equation, or otherwise enter the domain of algebra.

I find that I usually think about this step in the problem as a black box, into which I put a set of equations and out of which comes a set of solutions. This is particularly true if the algebra involved includes many steps.

This is good in a lot of ways and bad in some others, but putting that aside, I'm fascinated that this step seems to come up in all areas of math. Is it possible to separate math from algebra? Are there any branches of math where long chains of algebra are not found or uncommon?

I find that I usually think about this step in the problem as a black box, into which I put a set of equations and out of which comes a set of solutions. This is particularly true if the algebra involved includes many steps.

This is good in a lot of ways and bad in some others, but putting that aside, I'm fascinated that this step seems to come up in all areas of math. Is it possible to separate math from algebra? Are there any branches of math where long chains of algebra are not found or uncommon?

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g is related to one of the parent functions described in Section 1.6. Describe the sequence of transformations from f to g.