Table of Contents

## How do you make a function based graph?

How To: Given a graph, use the vertical line test to determine if the graph represents a function.

- Inspect the graph to see if any vertical line drawn would intersect the curve more than once.
- If there is any such line, the graph does not represent a function.

## How do you make a graph in math?

Have a go

- Click to see a step-by-step slideshow.
- YOU WILL NEED: A whiteboard.
- STEP 1 – Draw a table of values for the x and y coordinates.
- STEP 2 – Using the equation y = 2x + 1, calculate the value of y by using the x value in the table.
- STEP 3 – Draw a graph and label the x axis 1 to 4 and the y axis 1 to 9.

## How do you graph functions on Desmos?

To create a new graph, just type your expression in the expression list bar. As you are typing your expression, the calculator will immediately draw your graph on the graph paper. Click here to save your graph or press ctrl+s. Click here to save a copy of your graph or rename it.

## What graph represents a function?

A curve drawn in a graph represents a function, if every vertical line intersects the curve in at most one point.

## How do we plot a graph?

Follow these simple steps:

- First, find the value for x on the x-axis.
- Next, find the y-value – in this case, y=1100, so find 1100 on the y-axis.
- Your point should be plotted at the intersection of x=0 and y=1100.
- Finally, plot the point on your graph at the appropriate spot.

## How do you calculate curve sketching?

The following steps are taken in the process of curve sketching:

- Domain. Find the domain of the function and determine the points of discontinuity (if any).
- Intercepts.
- Symmetry.
- Asymptotes.
- Intervals of Increase and Decrease.
- Local Maximum and Minimum.
- Concavity/Convexity and Points of Inflection.
- Graph of the Function.

## What are the types of function graphs?

Different types of graphs depend on the type of function that is graphed. The eight most commonly used graphs are linear, power, quadratic, polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic, and sinusoidal.