anonymous
  • anonymous
Choose the slope-intercept equation of the line that passes through the point (–2, 2) and is parallel to y = 4x + 7.
Mathematics
schrodinger
  • schrodinger
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andriod09
  • andriod09
first thing is first, do you understand the slop intersecept concept?
anonymous
  • anonymous
y = 4x + 10 y = 1/4 x + 5/2 y = -4x - 6 y = – 1/4 x + 3/2
anonymous
  • anonymous
somewhat

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andriod09
  • andriod09
\[\frac{ \Delta y }{ \Delta x }\]
andriod09
  • andriod09
that is the change of y, over the change of x
andriod09
  • andriod09
so type the equation using \[\frac {\Delta y} {\Delta x}\]
anonymous
  • anonymous
example please? /:
andriod09
  • andriod09
lets take you last answer and try it. okay?
anonymous
  • anonymous
okay
andriod09
  • andriod09
\[\frac {\Delta y} {\Delta x} \] \[y=\frac {-1} {4}x + \frac {3} {2}\]
anonymous
  • anonymous
2/6
andriod09
  • andriod09
but first you have to find the y
andriod09
  • andriod09
so find the why first.
anonymous
  • anonymous
wouldn't it be 2? -1+3
andriod09
  • andriod09
yup! that 's correct, now fill in \[\frac {\Delta y} {\Delta x}\]
anonymous
  • anonymous
I still stick with my guess of 2/6
anonymous
  • anonymous
I know that my answer isn't correct, but I'm not sure what I'm doing wrong
andriod09
  • andriod09
no, you have to fill out the equation. use the equation button to fill it out
anonymous
  • anonymous
rephrase please?
anonymous
  • anonymous
im sorry i just dont get it
andriod09
  • andriod09
okay, put the answer you got for y, in the \[\Delta y\] and then what you got for x in the \[\Delta x\]
anonymous
  • anonymous
can you show me?
andriod09
  • andriod09
yeah. give me your x and your y first and i'll show you.
anonymous
  • anonymous
2/6
andriod09
  • andriod09
is that your x or your y?
anonymous
  • anonymous
i would say that 2 is my x and 6 is my y but im assuming that isn't correct
andriod09
  • andriod09
how about we start on the actual problem, it would be alot less confusing.
anonymous
  • anonymous
ok
andriod09
  • andriod09
so show me the \[\frac {\Delta y} {\Delta x}\] with the shown intergers
anonymous
  • anonymous
I'm sorry but I really don't understand any of this. Can you tell me the answer and explain why it's so?
andriod09
  • andriod09
wow i just realized something, you just have to graph the equation and then plot the points. -.-
anonymous
  • anonymous
yeahh lol i think we do too
andriod09
  • andriod09
so graph them and tell me what you get. BTW: try answers b and c. :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
C?
andriod09
  • andriod09
:D correct.
anonymous
  • anonymous
Thanks! Can you please help with one more?
anonymous
  • anonymous
1 Attachment
andriod09
  • andriod09
#2
anonymous
  • anonymous
brb for 5 mins
anonymous
  • anonymous
Thanks!
andriod09
  • andriod09
NP!

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