Review of Quadratic Equations
Standard Form:
! + + = 0
a = the leading coefficient and determines the direction of opening
(0, c) = the y-intercept
Factored Form:
= ! !
r! and r! are the roots (solutions, zeros) of the function
Vertex Form:
= ( )! +
(
Advanced Algebra
Factoring Review Sheet
I.
Factoring out a common term:
Look to see if there is a greatest common factor (GCF) in all the terms to factor out.
Factor it out and leave it on the outside of the parenthesis.
Example:
3t2 + 12t 6
*GCF: 3 3(t2
Factoring Practice Review
Greatest Common Factor, Difference of Squares, and Perfect Square Trinomials
Part I: Factoring out the Greatest Common Factoring (GCF)
A.
Introductory Level GCF
Introductory Example:
Factor 3a + 9
Step 1: Identify the GCF
Since,
Squares
The square of a number is that number times itself. 5 squared, denoted 52 , is equal to 55 , or 25. 2 squared is 22 = 22 = 4 . One way to remember the term "square" is that there are two dimensions in a square (height and width) and the number bei
Quiz3_4
True/False
Indicate whether the statement is true or false.
_
1. The maximum number of solutions a rational equation can have is indicated by the degree of the polynomial
in the numerator.
_
2. The solution to
_
3. The solution to
is
.
is
.
Multip
Unit 1: Thinking Polynomials
Name: _
Thinking
Communication
1. Explain why odd-degree polynomial functions can have only local maximums and local
minimums, but even degree polynomial functions can have absolute maximum and minimums.
2. Decide whether the