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Similar Question 1

<p>The first three diagrams in a pattern are shown. Each square has a side length of <code class='latex inline'>1</code> unit.</p><img src="/qimages/762" /><p>a) Make a table comparing base length and area. Use finite differences to determine whether the relation is linear, quadratic, or neither.</p><p>b) Determine an equation for the relationship between the base length and the area.</p><p>c) Describe the transformation from the graph of <code class='latex inline'>y = x^2</code>.</p>

Similar Question 2

<p>The first three diagrams in a pattern are shown. Each square has a side length of <code class='latex inline'>1</code> unit.</p><img src="/qimages/762" /><p>a) Make a table comparing base length and area. Use finite differences to determine whether the relation is linear, quadratic, or neither.</p><p>b) Determine an equation for the relationship between the base length and the area.</p><p>c) Describe the transformation from the graph of <code class='latex inline'>y = x^2</code>.</p>

Similar Question 3

<p>The first three diagrams in a pattern are shown. Each square has a side length of <code class='latex inline'>1</code> unit.</p><img src="/qimages/762" /><p>a) Make a table comparing base length and area. Use finite differences to determine whether the relation is linear, quadratic, or neither.</p><p>b) Determine an equation for the relationship between the base length and the area.</p><p>c) Describe the transformation from the graph of <code class='latex inline'>y = x^2</code>.</p>

Similar Questions

Learning Path

L1
Quick Intro to Factoring Trinomial with Leading a

L2
Introduction to Factoring ax^2+bx+c

L3
Factoring ax^2+bx+c, ex1

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