## Function Root Finder

Input a function to find the roots of the equation.

Input a function to find the roots of the equation.

One of the most common applications of square matrices is to solve systems of linear equations. Solving linear systems using matrix algebra is more efficient than hand calculating the systems using substitution methods; this is especially true when dealing with systems of 3 or more variables. Two matrix algebra methods include: row reducing and finding the inverse.

When you simplifying complex fractions, factor the numerator and denominator into terms multiplying each other and look for equivalents of one (something divided by itself). Include parenthesis around any expression with a “+” or “-” and if all terms cancel in the numerator, there is still a one (1) there.

To solve a system of linear equations, we can use substitution, elimination or something we call augmented matrices.

Solving quadratics can be difficult. Completing the square is one method for solving a quadratic equation.

Equations are fundamental to Algebra, and solving linear equations is necessary for you to learn how to solve two-step equations, and other multi-step equations.

The common logarithm has base 10, and is represented on the calculator as log(x). The natural logarithm has base e, a famous irrational number, and is represented on the calculator by ln(x). The natural and common logarithm can be found throughout Algebra and Calculus.

Periodic Functions: Sine and cosine are periodic functions, which means that sine and cosine graphs repeat themselves in patterns. You can graph sine and cosine functions by understanding their period and amplitude.

This is an introduction to sequences. Lists of numbers, finite and infinite, that follow certain rules are called sequences.

Are you lost in translation when it comes to translating a graphed object? This free video lesson will explain it in simple terms and make translations into child’s play.

The standard form of a line puts the x and y terms on the left hand side of the equation, makes the coefficient of the x-term positive, and puts everything else on the right side.

When we solve quadratic equations by factoring we set one side of the equation to zero, and then factor the quadratic equation, so we can use the *zero product property* to determine where x = 0.

The properties of real numbers include the Associative, Commutative, Multiplicative and Additive Identity, Multiplicative and Additive Inverse, and Distributive Properties.