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Please help! how do you write y=x^2-2x-3 in vertex and intercept form using the quadratic formula?

Mathematics
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@ganeshie8 @satellite73 do you guys know how to do this? :o
I think it is y=-2x-3
Oops I meant xD y=-2x+1

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Other answers:

is that for vertex form or intercept form? :)
Oops damn I put that in slope-intercept... Geez I suck at math xD, I don't think I can help you on vertex
hahah thanks for trying :)
use the quadratic formula and find the x-intercepts first
can you help me figure out how to do that? thats where im stuck :(
sure :) u knw the quadratic formula ?
sorta :o im just so confused because we've been using so many different forms!
dont wry, this is going to be very easy :) First, we find x-intercepts using the quadratic formula.
y=x^2-2x-3 a = ? b = ? c = ?
\(\large x = \frac{-b \pm \sqrt{b^2-4ac}}{2a}\)
you need to figure out a, b, c values. and plug them above to get the x-intercepts
so a=1 b=2 c=3? what i dont get is that it wants me to put that equation in intercept and vertex form but those have h & k :o
b = -2 we will get to vertex/intercept forms later. first, get the x-intercepts :)
put them in the formula above, wat do u get for x = ?
1 becaue 1^2 is 1? let me do that equation
a = 1 b = -2 c = -3
use above, take ur time :)
\(\large x = \frac{-b \pm \sqrt{b^2-4ac}}{2a}\) \(\large x = \frac{--2 \pm \sqrt{(-2)^2-4 \times 1\times (-3)}}{2(1)}\)
i got 1 ± 4 .... is that close? :o
\(\large x = \frac{-b \pm \sqrt{b^2-4ac}}{2a}\) \(\large x = \frac{--2 \pm \sqrt{(-2)^2-4 \times 1\times (-3)}}{2(1)}\) \(\large x = \frac{2 \pm \sqrt{4 + 12}}{2}\) \(\large x = \frac{2 \pm \sqrt{16}}{2}\)
thats close, just a minor mistake u did... check once
\(\large x = \frac{-b \pm \sqrt{b^2-4ac}}{2a}\) \(\large x = \frac{--2 \pm \sqrt{(-2)^2-4 \times 1\times (-3)}}{2(1)}\) \(\large x = \frac{2 \pm \sqrt{4 + 12}}{2}\) \(\large x = \frac{2 \pm \sqrt{16}}{2}\) \(\large x = \frac{2 \pm 4}{2}\) \(\large x = 1 \pm 2\)
ohhh i see what i did wrong! thank you :) so know what do i do?
that gives, \(x = 1+2 ~~~ or~~~~ x = 1-2\) \(x = 3, -1\)
we're done wid using quadratic formula. we got the x-intercepts : 3, -1
so the intercept form would be : y = (x-3)(x+1)
wat about vertex form ? how to get \(h\), \(k\) ... any ideas ?
wow that was easier than i thought! thank you :) & no, not too sure :(
vertec form is also easy, \(h\) lies exactly at the middle of both the intercepts :- \(h \) = \(\large \frac{3 + -1}{2}\)
\(h \) = \(\large \frac{3-1}{2}\)
\(h \) = \(\large \frac{2}{2}\)
so h=1?
\(h \) = \(\large 1\)
yay :D
so vertex form wud be : \(y = (x-1)^2 + k\)
you still need to find \(k\)
:)
okay, so how do we find k now? :)
put x = h = 1, in given quadratic. it gives u the \(k\) value
y=x^2-2x-3 put x = 1
y = 1^2 - 2(1) - 3 = 1 -2 -3 = ?
-4?
yup ! thats ur \(k\)
y=(x−1)^2+4 would be the answer? :)
who ate the - sign before 4 ?
i messed up again ._. so it would be y=(x−1)2-4?
yes :)
thank you so much!! you're amazing!! :) if it isnt too much too ask could you help me with two more equations similar to that? :)
i need to figure out how to put y-5=-2(x+1)^2 in standard and intercept form & y=(x+2)(x-3) in standard and vertex form :o
wats the standard form ?
y=ax^2+bx+c?
y = ax^2 + bx + c this is the standard form right ?
oh yes... thats right !
y-5=-2(x+1)^2 add 5 both sides y = -2(x+1)^2 + 5
next, use the formula \((a+b)^2 = a^2 +b^2 + 2ab\)
expand right side,
would it be y=-2x+1
y = -2(x+1)^2 + 5 = -2(x^2 + 1^2 + 2x ) + 5 = -2(x^2 + 1 + 2x) + 5
simplify :)
would it be -2x^2-4x+3?
correct
standard form : y = -2x^2-4x+3
yesss :D
y-5=-2(x+1)^2 to put this guy in intercept form, u need to find its x-intercepts. so put y = 0 0-5=-2(x+1)^2 5/2 = (x+1)^2 \(\pm \sqrt{5/2} = x+1\) \( -1 \pm \sqrt{5/2} = x\)
those are our x-intercepts
can u put t he intercept form ?
the intercept form is y=a(x-p)(x-q)
so if the equation is −1±5/2, how do i solve the fraction part?

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