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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- Fall '18
- Mr. Saunders
- Prime number, 4 2 2 6 5 m