Video Solution

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Similar Question 1

<p>State the domain and range of the relation. Then determine whether the relation is a function, and justify your answer.</p><p><code class='latex inline'>
x^2 + y^2 = 9
</code></p>

Similar Question 2

<p>Consider the relation between <code class='latex inline'>x</code> and <code class='latex inline'>y</code> that consists of all points <code class='latex inline'>(x, y)</code> such that the distance from <code class='latex inline'>(x, y)</code> to the origin is <code class='latex inline'>5</code>.</p><p><strong>(a)</strong> Is <code class='latex inline'>(4, 3)</code> in the relation? Explain.</p><p><strong>(b)</strong> Is <code class='latex inline'>(1, 5)</code> in the relation? Explain.</p><p><strong>(c)</strong> Is the relation a function? Explain.</p>

Similar Question 3

<p>State the domain and range of the relation. Then determine whether the relation is a function, and justify your answer.</p><p><code class='latex inline'>
x^2 + y^2 = 9
</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

Now You Try

<p>The point <code class='latex inline'>A(x,1)</code> is 5 units from the point <code class='latex inline'>(2,6)</code>.</p><p><strong>(a)</strong> Find a possible value for <code class='latex inline'>x</code>.</p><p><strong>(b)</strong> Is this value the only solutions? </p>

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