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Algebra 1H Glencoe McGraw-Hill J. Evans/C. Logan

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## Algebra 1H Glencoe McGraw-Hill J. Evans/C. Logan

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**3-A5 Linear Functions**Graphing Using a Table of Values Algebra 1H Glencoe McGraw-Hill J. Evans/C. Logan**In Chapter 2 you solved linear equations. In a linear**equation the exponent of the variable is one. 1 In this lesson you will graph linear equations in two variables. In a linear equation with two variables the exponent of the variables is one (or zero). 1 1**In this lesson the equations will each have TWO**VARIABLES, x and y The graph of a linear equation is the collection of all points (x, y) that are SOLUTIONS of the equation. How many points will the graph of a line contain? Way too many points to list.**Make a table of values (using advantageous x-values).**• Graph enough points from the table to recognize a pattern. 3. Connect the points to form a line.**Ex. 1: Graph y = 2x + 3 by constructing a table of**values and graphing the solutions. Describe the pattern you notice. y x y = 2(-3) + 3 = -3 x y -3 -2 -1 0 1 ( ) -3 ( ) -1 ( ) 1 The pattern? The points all lie on a line. The ENTIRE line, even the parts not shown, is the graph of y = 2x + 3. Every point on the line is a solution to the equation y = 2x + 3. ( ) 3 ( ) 5**Before sketching a graph, make sure your equation is in**“function form”. In function form, the y is isolated, making it much easier to construct a table of values.**Think of an equation in function form as a type of**machine……a function machine. The function machine changes numbers. The input(the x value) enters the function machine and the function produces an output (the y value). Input thex y is the output**xy**-3 -2 -1 0 1 2 Substitute the x values to find the corresponding values for y.**y**xy -3 -2 -1 x 0 1 2**xy**-4 -2 0 2 4 What xvalues should you choose?**y**xy -4 -2 0 x 2 4**xy**-2 -1 0 1 2 What do you need to do first?**x y**y -2 -1 0 1 x 2 (2, 13) will be off the graph. Four points should be sufficient.**Important!!**When you plot the points on the graph they should lie in a straight line. These are linear equations. If the points you plot don’t lie in a straight line you have either made an arithmetic mistake when you substituted in the x values -or- you have plotted the points incorrectly! Check your work to find the mistake—don’t draw a crooked line!**No graphs will be accepted if they have not been neatly and**carefully drawn on graph paper with a straight edge. This is non-negotiable!