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Chapter 1 Linear Equations and Linear Functions

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**Using Qualitative Graphs to Describe Situations**

Section 1.1 Using Qualitative Graphs to Describe Situations

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**Reading a Qualitative Graphs**

Reading Qualitative Graphs Example Let p be the retail price (in dollars) or Air Jordans and t be the number of years since 1985. What does this graph (or curve) tell us? As t increases, what happens to p? Section 1.1 Slide 3

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**Identifying Independent and Dependent Variables**

Independent and Dependant Variables Definition Assume that an authentic situation can be described by using the variables t and p and that p depends on t: We call t the independent variable. We call p the dependent variable. Section 1.1 Slide 4

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**Identifying Independent and Dependent Variables**

Independent and Dependant Variables Example Identify the independent variable and the dependent variable. You are filling a swimming pool. Let r be the rate (in gallons per hour) at which water is added to a swimming pool, and let t be the number of hours It takes to fill the pool. Section 1.1 Slide 5

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**Identifying Independent and Dependent Variables**

Independent and Dependant Variables Solution Shorter amount of time to fill the pool, the higher the rate at which water is added to the pool Amount of time, t, it takes to fill the pool, depends on the rate at which water is added, r t is the dependent variable and r is the independent variable. The rate at which water is added to the pool does not depend on the amount of time it takes to fill the pool. Section 1.1 Slide 6

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**Reading a Qualitative Graph**

Independent and Dependant Variables Example Let A be the average age (in years) when men first marry, and let t be the number of years since The graph describes the relationship between the variables t and A. What does the graph tell us? Section 1.1 Slide 7

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**Reading a Qualitative Graph**

Independent and Dependant Variables Solution Graph tells us that the average age when men first marry decreased each year for a while and then increased each year after than Section 1.1 Slide 8

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**Independent and Dependant Variables**

Definitions Independent and Dependant Variables Definition An intercept of a curve is any point where the curve and an axis (or axes) intercept. The shape of the top curve is a parabola. The shape of the bottom curve is a linear line. Section 1.1 Slide 9

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**Sketching a Qualitative Graphs**

Sketching Qualitative Graphs Example Let C be the cost (in dollars) of a 30-second ad during the Super Bowl at t years since For most years the annual increase in cost is more than the previous annual increase in cost. Sketch a qualitative graph that describes the relationship between C and t. Section 1.1 Slide 10

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**Sketching a Qualitative Graphs**

Sketching Qualitative Graphs Solution Cost of an ad varies according to year C is the dependent variable t is the independent variable Ads were not free in 1987 (t=0) C-intercept (or dependent variable intercept) is positive. Section 1.1 Slide 11

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**The shape of this curve is said to be exponential.**

Sketching a Qualitative Graphs Sketching Qualitative Graphs Solution Continued Cost increase, so the curve goes up from left to right Most increases are more than the previous year. Curve should “bend” upward from left to right. The shape of this curve is said to be exponential. Section 1.1 Slide 12

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**Sketching Qualitative Graphs**

Definitions Sketching Qualitative Graphs Definition If a curve goes… … upwards from left to right it is said to be increasing. … downward from left to right it is said to be decreasing. Section 1.1 Slide 13

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**Which curve is increasing Which is decreasing?**

Increasing Decreasing Sketching Qualitative Graphs Example Which curve is increasing Which is decreasing? Section 1.1 Slide 14

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**Increasing Decreasing**

Sketching Qualitative Graphs Solution From left to right the first curve is increasing and the second is decreasing. Increasing curve Decreasing curve Section 1.1 Slide 15

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**Sketching a Qualitative Graph**

Sketching Qualitative Graphs Example The percentage of flight attendants laid-off by top United States airlines increased from 2001 to and decreased thereafter. Let P be the percentage of flight attendants laid-off by top United States airlines, and t be years since 2001. Sketch a quantitative graph that describes the relationship between the variable. Section 1.1 Slide 16

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**Sketching a Qualitative Graph**

Sketching Qualitative Graphs Solution The percentage of flight attendants laid off is determined by the time after 2000 The curve increases then decreases P is the dependant variable and t is the independent variable Both P and t are nonnegative. Section 1.1 Slide 17

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**Sketching Qualitative Graphs**

Quadrants Sketching Qualitative Graphs P and t are both nonnegative, so the curve is in Quadrant I. What quadrant would the curve be in if P and t were both negative? What would the values of P and t be if the curve was only in Quadrant II, or IV> Section 1.1 Slide 18

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**Describing a Concept or Procedure**

Sketching Qualitative Graphs Guidelines Guidelines for Responding to Concept Questions: Create example Illustrate concept Outline the procedures Help jump starts creating example Section 1.1 Slide 19

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**Describing a Concept or Procedure**

Sketching Qualitative Graphs Guidelines Continued Describe key ideas/steps for examples Use complete sentences Use correct terminology Review book for ideas Write your own ideas Section 1.1 Slide 20

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**Describing a Concept or Procedure**

Sketching Qualitative Graphs Guidelines Continued Describe key ideas in general terms Reflect on several examples Find commonalities in examples Describe without the use of an example Similarities and differences Find similarities and differences in concepts Find similarities and differences in procedures Section 1.1 Slide 21

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**Describing a Concept or Procedure**

Sketching Qualitative Graphs Guidelines Continued Know the benefits Describe benefits of knowing a concepts/procedure If steps are used Why can they can be used Section 1.1 Slide 22

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ADDING INTEGERS 1. POS. + POS. = POS. 2. NEG. + NEG. = NEG. 3. POS. + NEG. OR NEG. + POS. SUBTRACT TAKE SIGN OF BIGGER ABSOLUTE VALUE.

ADDING INTEGERS 1. POS. + POS. = POS. 2. NEG. + NEG. = NEG. 3. POS. + NEG. OR NEG. + POS. SUBTRACT TAKE SIGN OF BIGGER ABSOLUTE VALUE.

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