Chapter 1.pdf - (1)Slope(2)TheDistanceFormula(3)Degree(4)MidPoint(5)ImaginaryNumbers(6)(6)(7)IntervalNotation(8)Inequalities(9)(10)LinearRegression(11)Eq

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1 Chapter 1­ Pre­Requisites (1) Slope (2) The Distance Formula (3) Degree (4) Mid Point (5) Imaginary Numbers (6) Solving Degree 1 Equations (6) Factoring Polynomials (7) Interval Notation (8) Inequalities (9) Absolute value Inequalities (10) Linear Regression (11) Equations of Lines (12) The Discriminant (13) The Quadratic Formula
2 (1)Slope, (2)Distance Formula, (3)Mid Point, (4)Degree (1) Slope Slope ­ is the ratio of rise to run and has the following formula on the rectangular plane Example #1 Example #2 Example #3 Example #4 (4) Degree Degree of a Monomial : The degree of a monomial is the sum of the exponents of the variables that appear in it. Degree of a Polynomial : The degree of a polynomial is the degree of the term with the largest degree. Examples of monomial degree. Examples of non­ polynomials (2) Distance Formula d=6 Example #1 Example #2 Example #3 Example #4 (3) Midpoint Example #3 Example #1 Example #2 m= ­2/5 2 5 2 6 The distance between these points is 6. Examples of polynomial degree
3 Step 1 Imaginary Numbers Reference Fact of ^0 Fact of ^1 Fact of ^2 i^3 Step 1 i clock Subsets Example #1 Subsets Example #2 Subsets Example #3 Step 1 Simplify Example #1 Simplify Example #2 Simplify Example #3 Simplify Example #4 Step 1 Simplify Example #5 Simplify Example #6 Simplify Example #7 Simplify Example #8
4 Step 1 Step 1 Step 1 Step 1 Advanced Factoring Reference Difference of 2 Cubes Sum of 2 Cubes Difference of 2 Squares Sum of 2 Squares Properly Formatted Trinomials for Factoring beyond the GCF Part 1 Factoring a 4 term Polynomial (By Grouping) The "u" method of Factoring Properly Formatted Trinomials for Factoring beyond the GCF Part 2 Example #1 Example #2 Step 1 Example #3 Example #4 Example #5 Example #6
5 Set Notation with Interval Notation Reference Inequality Notation Graphs Words Interval Notation Example #1 Example #2 Example #3 Example #4
6 Step 1 Step 1 Step 1 Step 1 Step 1 Simple Inequality "or" Compound Inequality "and" Compound Inequality(1) "and" Compound Inequality(2) Abs Inequality > + Abs Inequality > ­ Abs Inequality < + Abs Inequality < ­ Isolate the Abs Example #1 Example #2 Example #3 Example #4 Example #5 Example #6 Example #7 Example #8 Example #9 Example #10 Example #11 Inequality and Absolute Inequality Reference
7 Linear Forms with Parallel and Perpendicular Point Slope Form Slope Intercept Form Standard Form Flow of Forms Parallel Lines Opposite, Reciprocals Perpendicular Lines Example #1 Example #2 Example #3 Example #4 Example #5

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