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Algebra 2 Chapter 5 Notes Quadratic Functions. Axis of Symmetry , The vertical line through the vertex. NOTES: Page 56, Section 5.1 Graphing a Quadratic Function Quadratic Function in standard form: y = a x 2 + b x + c Quadratic functions are U-shaped, called “ Parabola .”. ●.

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Algebra 2 Chapter 5 Notes Quadratic Functions

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Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

Algebra 2

Chapter 5 Notes

Quadratic Functions


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

Axis of Symmetry,

The vertical line through the vertex

NOTES: Page 56, Section 5.1

Graphing a Quadratic Function

Quadratic Function in standard form: y = ax2 + bx + c

Quadratic functions are U-shaped, called “Parabola.”

Graph of a Quadratic Function:

If parabola opens up, then a > 0 [POSITIVE VALUE]

If parabola opens down, then a < 0 [NEGATIVE VALUE]

2.Graph is wider than y = x2 , if│a│< 1

Graph is narrower than y = x2 , if │a│> 1

3.x-coordinate of vertex = ─ b

2 a

4.Axis of symmetry is one vertical line, x = ─ b

2 a

Vertex,

Lowest or highest point of the quadratic function

Example: Graph y = 2 x2– 8 x + 6

a = 2 , b = ─ 8 , c = 6

Since a > 0 , parabola opens up


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 57, Section 5.1

Vertex & Intercept Forms of a Quadratic Function

Vertex form: y = a ( x – h )2 + k

(− 3 , 4 )

Example 1: Graph y = −1 ( x + 3 )2 + 4

2

(− 5 , 2 )

(− 1 , 2 )

x =− 3


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 57a, Section 5.1

Vertex & Intercept Forms of a Quadratic Function

Intercept form: y = a ( x –p)( x – q )

(1 , 9 )

Example 2: Graph y = −1 ( x + 2) ( x – 4)

(− 2 , 0 )

(4 , 0 )

x =1

y = −1 ( 1 + 2) ( 1– 4)

Y = 9


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

Graphing Quadratic Equations


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 57b, Section 5.1

FOIL Method for changing intercept form or vertex form to standard form:

[ First + Outter + Inner + Last ]

( x + 3 ) ( x + 5 )

= x2+ 5 x + 3 x + 15

= x2 + 8 x + 15


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 58, Section 5.2

Solving Quadratic Equations by Factoring

Use factoring to write a trinomial as a product of binomials

x2 + b x + c = ( x + m ) ( x + n )

= x2 + ( m + n ) x + m n

So, the sum of ( m + n ) must = b and the product of m n must = c

Example 1 : Factoring a trinomial of the form, x2 + b x + c

Factor: x2 − 12 x − 28

“What are the factors of 28that combine to make a difference of − 12?”

Example 2 : Factoring a trinomial of the form, ax2 + b x + c

Factor: 3x2 − 17 x + 10

“What are the factors of 10and 3 that combine to add up to − 17, when multiplied together?”


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

[ First + Outter + Inner + Last ]

( x + 3 ) ( x + 5 )

= x2+ 5 x + 3 x + 15

= x2 + 8 x + 15


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 58a, Section 5.2

Solving Quadratic Equations by Factoring


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 59, Section 5.2

Zero Product Property: If A • B = 0, the A = 0 or B= 0

With the standard form of a quadratic equation written as ax2 + bx + c = 0,

if you factor the left side, you can solve the equation.


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 59a, Section 5.2

Finding Zeros of Quadratic Functions

x – intercepts of the Intercept Form:y = a (x – p ) ( x – q)

p = (p , 0 ) and q = (q , 0)

Example:

y = x2 – x – 6

y = ( x + 2 ) ( x – 3 ), then Zeros of the function are p = – 2 and q = 3.

(– 2 , 0 )

( 3 , 0 )


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 60, Section 5.3

Solving Quadratic Functions

r is a square root of s if r2 = s

3 is a square root of 9 if 32 = 9

Since (3)2 = 9 and (-3)2 = 9, then 2 square roots of 9 are: 3 and – 3

Therefore, ± or ±

Radical sign

Radican:

Radical

x = x ½

r

3

r

9

Square Root of a number means:

What # times itself = the Square Root of a number?

Example: 3 • 3 = 9, so the Square Root of 9 is 3.

Product Property

ab

=

a

36

4

9

b

=

( a > 0 , b > 0)

Quotient Property

a

b

4

9

a

4

=

=

b

9

Examples:

=

6

=

2

6

24

4

=

=

90

=

10

6

15

9

10

3


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 60a, Section 5.3

Solving Quadratic Functions

A Square Root expression is considered simplified if

No radican has a Perfect Square other than 1

There is no radical in the denominator

Examples

“Rationalizing the denominator”

7

14

2

7

7

7

2

7

16

=

=

=

=

4

16

2

2

2

Solve:

2 x2 + 1 = 17

2 x2 = 16

x2 = 8

X = ± 4

X =

Solve:

1

3

( x + 5)2 = 7

( x + 5)2 = 21

( x + 5)2 = 21

x + 5 = 21

X = – 5 21

±

±

2

2

X = – 5 21

± 2

±

+

{

and

±

X = – 5 21


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 61, Section 5.4

Complex Numbers

Because the square of any real number can never be negative, mathematicians had

to create an expanded system of numbers for negative number

Called theImaginary Unit “ i “

Defined as i = − 1 and i2 = − 1

Property of the square root of a negative number:

If r = + real number, then − r = − 1 • r = − 1 • r = i r

− 5 = − 1 • 5 = − 1 • 5 = i 5

( i r )2 = − 1 • r = − r

( i 5 )2 = − 1 • 5 = − 5

Solving Quadratic Equation

3 x2 + 10 = − 26

3 x2 = − 36

x2 = − 12

x2 = − 12

x = − 12

x = − 1 12

x = i 4 • 3

x = ± 2 i 3


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

Imaginary Number

i = − 1

and i2 = − 1

Imaginary Number Squared


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

What is the Square Root of – 25?

? = − 25

=− 1 25

=i ± 5


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 61a, Section 5.4

Complex Numbers (a + b i)

( Real number + imaginary number )

Imaginary Numbers

Real Numbers

( a+b i)

( a+0 i)

( 2+3 i)

( 5−5 i)

− 1

5

2

Pure Imaginary Numbers

3

( 0 + b i ) , where b ≠ 0

2

( − 4 i)

( 6 i)


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 62, Section 5.4

Complex Numbers: Plot

Imaginary

( − 3 + 2 i )

Real

(2 −3 i )


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 62a, Section 5.4

Complex Numbers: Add and Subtract

  • ( 4− i ) + ( 3− 2 i ) = 7− 3 i

  • ( 7− 5 i ) − ( 1− 5 i ) = 6 + 0 i

  • 6 − ( − 2 + 9 i) +(− 8 + 4 i)=0− 5 i= − 5 i

Complex Numbers: Multiply

a) 5 i ( − 2 + i ) = − 10 i + 5 i2= − 10 i+ 5 ( − 1) =− 5 − 10 i

b) ( 7−4 i) ( − 1 +2 i ) =

b) ( 6+ 3 i) ( 6− 3 i ) =

− 7 + 4 i+ 14 i− 8 i2

36+ 18 i− 18 i− 9 i2

− 7 + 18 i− 8 (−1)

− 7 + 18 i+ 8

1+ 18 i

36 + 0 i− 9 (−1)

36 + 0 + 9

45


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 62b, Section 5.4

Complex Numbers: Divide and Complex Conjugates

CONJUGATE means to

“Multipy by same real # and same imaginary # but with opposite sign to eliminate the imaginary #.”

5 + 3 i

1− 2 i

1 + 2 i

1+ 2 i

5+ 10 i + 3 i+ 6 i2

1+ 2 i – 2 i– 4 i2

=

5+ 13 i + 6 (– 1 )

1 – 4 (– 1 )

=

– 1 + 13 i

5

=

– 1 + 13 i

5 5

[ standard form ]

=


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 62, Section 5.4

Complex Numbers: Absolute Value

Imaginary

( − 1 + 5 i )

Z =a + b i

│ Z │ =a2 + b2

(3 +4 i )

Absolute Value of a complex number is a non-negative real number.

Real

( −2 i )

│ 3 + 4 i│ = 32 + 42 = 25 = 5

│ −2 i│ = │ 0 + 2 i│ = 02 + ( − 2 )2 = 2

c) │− 1 + 5 i│= − 12 + 52 = 26 ≈ 5.10


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 64, Section 5.5

Completing the Square

b

2

x

b

x

x

x

b x

2

x2

bx

x2

b

2

b

2

b x

2

( b )2

( 2 )

RULE: x2 + b x + c, where c = ( ½ b )2

In a quadratic equation of a perfect square trinomial,

the Constant Term = ( ½ linear coefficient ) SQUARED.

x2 + b x + ( ½ b )2 = ( x + ½ b )2

Perfect Square Trinomial = the Square of a Binomial


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

Example 1

x2 − 7 x + c “What is ½ of the linear coefficient SQUARED?”

c= [ ½ (− 7 ) ] 2 = ( − 7 ) 2 = 49

2 4

x2 − 7 x + 49

4

= ( x − 7)2

2

Perfect Square Trinomial = the Square of a Binomial

Example 2

x2 + 10 x − 3 “Is − 3half of the linear coefficient SQUARED?”

[ if NOT then move the − 3 over to the other side of = , then replace it with the number that is half of the linear coefficient SQUARED ]

c= [ ½ (+ 10 ) ] 2 = ( 5 ) 2 = 25

x2 + 10 x − 3 = 0

x2 + 10 x =+ 3

x2 + 10 x + 25 =+ 3 + 25

( x + 5 )2 = 28

( x + 5 )2 = 28

x + 5 = 4 7

x = – 5 ± 2 7


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 65, Section 5.5

Completing the Square where the coefficient of x2 is NOT “ 1 “

3 x2 – 6 x + 12 = 0

3 x2 – 6 x + 12 = 0

3

x2 – 2 x + 4 = 0 As + 4 isn’t [ ½ (– 2) ]2 , move 4 to other side of =

x2 – 2 x = – 4

x2 – 2 x + 1 = – 4 + 1 What is [ ½ (– 2) ]2= (– 1)2= 1 ?

( x – 1 )2 = – 3

( x – 1 )2 = – 3

( x – 1 ) = – 1 3

x = + 1 ± i3


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 65a, Section 5.5

Writing Quadratic Functions in Vertex Form y = a ( x − h)2 + k

y = x2 – 8 x + 11 11 doesn’t work here, so move 11 out of the way and replace the constant “c” with a # that makes a perfect square trinomial

y + 16 = ( x2 – 8 x + 16 ) + 11 What is [ ½ ( – 4 ) ]2 = (– 4 )2 = 16

y + 16 = ( x – 4 )2 + 11 ( x2 – 8 x + 16 ) = ( x – 4 )2

– 16 – 16

y = ( x – 4 )2 – 5( x , y ) = ( 4 , – 5 )


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 66, Section 5.6

The Quadratic Formula and the Discriminantx= − b ± b2− 4 ac

2a


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 66a, Section 5.6

The Quadratic Formula and the Discriminantx= − b ± b2− 4 ac

2a


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 67, Section 5.6

The Quadratic Formula and the Discriminantx= − b ± b2− 4 ac

2a


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 67, Section 5.6

The Quadratic Formula and the Discriminantx= − b ± b2− 4 ac

2a


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 67, Section 5.6

The Quadratic Formula and the Discriminantx= − b ± b2− 4 ac

2a


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 68, Section 5.6

The Quadratic Formula and the Discriminant


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

Quadratic Equation in Standard Form:

a x2 + b x + c = 0

3 x2 – 11 x – 4 = 0

x= − b ± b2− 4 ac

2a

x= + 11 ± (11)2− 4 (3) (– 4) 2 (3)

x= + 11 ± 121+ 482 (3)

x= + 11 ± 1696

x= + 11 ± 13 = 24 , – 2 = 4 , – 16 6 6 3

Sum of Roots: – b

a

4 + – 1 = 11

3 3

Product of Roots: c

a

4 • – 1 = – 4

3 3


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

Solve this Quadratic Equation: a x2 + b x + c = 0

x2 + 2 x – 15 = 0

Factoring

Quadratic Formula

x 2 + 2 x – 15 = 0

( x – 3 ) ( x + 5 ) = 0

x – 3 = 0 or x + 5 = 0

x = 3 or x = – 5

x= − b ± b2− 4 ac

2a

x 2 + 2 x – 15 = 0

x= – 2 ± (– 2)2− 4 (1) (– 15) 2 (1)

x= – 2 ± 4 + 602

x= – 2 ± 642

x= – 2 ± 8= 3 or – 5 2

Completing the Square

x 2 + 2 x – 15 = 0

x 2 + 2 x = + 15

x 2 + 2 x + 1 = + 15 + 1

( x + 1 ) 2 = 16

( x + 1 ) = 16

x = – 1 ± 4 = 3 or – 5


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 68a, Section 5.6

The Quadratic Formula and the Discriminant

IMMAGINARY

x2 − 6 x + 10 = 0 = 3 ± i

No intercept

x2 − 6 x + 9 = 0 = 3

One intercept

Two intercepts

x2 − 6 x + 8 = 0 = 2or4

REAL


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

y > a x2 + b x + c [graph of the line is a dash]

y ≥ a x2 + b x + c [graph of the line is solid]

y < a x2 + b x + c [graph of the line is a dash]

y ≤ a x2 + b x + c [graph of the line is solid]

NOTES: Page 69, Section 5.7

Graphing & Solving Quadratic Inequalities

Vertex (standard form) = − b = − (−2 ) = 1

2a 2 (1 )

y = 1 x2−2 x − 3

y = 1 (1)2−2 (1) − 3 = − 4

Vertex = ( 1 , − 4 )

Line of symmetry = 1

Example 1: y > 1 x2−2 x − 3

0 = (x − 3 ) ( x + 1 )

So, either (x − 3 ) = 0 or ( x + 1 ) = 0

Then x = 3 or x = − 1

Test Point (1,0) to determine which side to shade

y > 1 x2−2 x − 3

0 > 1 (1)2−2 (1) − 3

0 > 1 −2 − 3

0 > − 4 This test point is valid, so graph this side


Algebra 2 chapter 5 notes quadratic functions

NOTES: Page 69a, Section 5.7

Graphing & Solving Quadratic Inequalities

y

x

y < − x2 − x + 2

y < − ( x2 + x − 2 )

y < − ( x − 1 ) ( x + 2 )

y < − x2 − x + 2

y < − ( − 1)2 − (− 1 ) + 2

2 2

y < − 1 + 1 + 2

4 2

y < 2 1

4

y ≥ x2 − 4

y ≥ ( x − 2 ) ( x + 2 )

x = −b = 0 = 0

2a 2

y ≥ x2− 4

y ≥ (0)2 − 4

y ≥ − 4


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