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1. Exercises (24)

Graph the Function - Change a in ax2
Graph the Function - Change a in ax2

Refer to this quadratic function tutorial to learn the properties of quadratic functions. Learn domain, range, vertex, x intercepts, and parabola of quadratic functions.

Quadratic Function - Parent Function and Vertical Shifts
Quadratic Function - Parent Function and Vertical Shifts

Math Game - Name that Function
Math Game - Name that Function

Math Game - Name that Function with Decimals
Math Game - Name that Function with Decimals

Graph the Function - Change a in ax2
Graph the Function - Change a in ax2

Graph the Function - Change a in ax2
Graph the Function - Change a in ax2

Quadratic Function Tutorial - One Change in the Parabola
Use Quadratic Function Tutorial - One Change in the Parabola to learn more about quadratic function changes. In each exercise, you are presented with 2 quadratic functions. Some functions will shift upward or downward, open wider or more narrow, boldly rotate 180 degrees, or a combination of the above. This article focuses on vertical translations.

Quadratic Function Tutorial - Multiple Changes in the Parabola
Use Quadratic Function Tutorial- Multiple Changes in the Parabola to learn more about quadratic function changes. In each exercise, you are presented with 2 quadratic functions. Some functions will shift upward or downward, open wider or more narrow, boldly rotate 180 degrees, or a combination of the above. This article focuses on vertical...

Refer to the quadratic formula to find the x-intercepts of any quadratic function. The x-intercepts are the points where a parabola crosses the x-axis. These points are also known as zeros, roots, solutions, and solution sets. Each quadratic function will have two, one, or no x-intercepts.

The Quadratic Formula - One x-intercept
Refer to The Quadratic Formula - One x-intercept to find the x-intercepts of any quadratic function. An x-intercept is the point where a parabola crosses the x-axis. This point is also known as a zero, root, or solution. This tutorial focuses on the parabola that crosses the x-axis once -- the quadratic function with only 1 solution.

The Quadratic Formula - No x-intercepts
Refer to The Quadratic Formula - No x-intercepts to find the x-intercepts of any quadratic function. An x-intercept is the point where a parabola crosses the x-axis. This point is also known as a zero, root, or solution. Some quadratic functions cross the x-axis twice; some, once. This article focuses on the method that will help you find the...

Before you Start the Quadratic Formula
Before you Start the Quadratic Formula

Before you Start the Quadratic Formula
Each quadratic function has either zero, one, or two x-intercepts. The quadratic formula is the most dependable method for uncovering these x-intercepts. Before you crank up this engine of a formula, be sure to fuel it with the correct values for a, b, and c.

What are the Zeros of a Quadratic Function?
What are the Zeros of a Quadratic Function focuses on the practical applications of quadratic functions. The graph of a quadratic function is a parabola. A parabola can cross the x-axis once, twice, or never. These points of intersection are called x-intercepts or zeros.

Quadratic Formula: One, Two, or No Solutions
The Quadratic Formula focuses on the method that will help you find the x-intercepts of any quadratic function - the quadratic formula.The x-intercepts are the points where a parabola crosses the x-axis. These points are also known as zeros, roots, solutions, and solution sets. Each quadratic function will have two, one, or no x-intercepts.

Quadratic Function - Changes in the Parabola
Use Quadratic Function - Changes in the Parabola to learn more about quadratic function changes. The children are transformations of the parent. Some functions will shift upward or downward, open wider or more narrow, boldly rotate 180 degrees, or a combination of the above. Use this article to learn why a parabola opens wider, opens more...

Guide to Graphing Quadratic Functions teaches how to graph parabola. A parabola is the graph of a quadratic function. Each quadratic function creates a different parabola. The elements of a function - line of symmetry, vertex, x-intercepts, and y-intercept -- drive the shape and position of each parabola.

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