I need help understanding constants

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and i need to experiment using numbers for a b and c when the other two are constants

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but what are you trying to do though? finding the relationship of those variables?.. can you take a screen shot of the whole question ?
Is t representing a variable, time perhaps? And the others are constants?
So what type of translations are you trying to make? :) reflections? shifts? change in amplitude/asymptote?
To translate left or right, you would replace \(\large\rm t\) with something. Or just make an adjustment to t, however you want to look at it. If I want to shift the entire function 2 units to the right, I would replace t with t-2.
Example:\[\Huge\rm 3e^{-2e^{-2\color{orangered}{t}}}\qquad\to\qquad 3e^{-2e^{-2\color{orangered}{(t-2)}}}\]
They be wanting me to find what values b tranlate function right
Oh ya I guess b translates it :) Didn't notice lol that's neat
loool
So would be just plug in b for something?
thats greater than 0 I mean
Ya, here are some examples: https://www.desmos.com/calculator/jtq3mi46x6
I dunno what kind of numbers you're looking for :3 maybe those are too big
so for this example -2 is the is the constant for c?
a=1, c=2 according to your formula.
explain please?
\[\Huge\rm ae^{-be^{-\color{orangered}{c}t}}\qquad\to\qquad ae^{-be^{-\color{orangered}{2}t}}\]The negative is part of your formula, it's not part of the c.
If we plugged in c=-2, we would get this instead,\[\Huge\rm ae^{-be^{-\color{orangered}{c}t}}\qquad\to\qquad ae^{-be^{-\color{orangered}{(-2)}t}}\]
so question then is that recorded inthe graph in desmos? Thats like saying positive 2 t?
Sorry I asking so many questions trying to figure out more than just solve kinda deal
So this is what I graphed: Green a=1, b=2, c=2 Purple a=1, b=4, c=2 Black a=1, b=12, c=2
I think that's what you mentioned earlier, yes? That b and c must be greater than zero. So I was plugging in positive numbers, hence they are all negative because of the formula getting it to them.
Think of it like one big snake. They picked up the snake and moved him 2 to the right, and set him down. They didn't stretch or distort in any way. They simply every point of the function 2 units to the right.
They simply moved* every point of the function 2 units to the right.
But yes, you can use the origin as a point of reference. The green line, b=2, has a nice point (0, 0.135) This point on the purple line, b=4, has moved to (0.346, 0.135) So I should be careful the way I say that :( It's not a straight up `linear transformation`. It isn't actually moving it 2 units like I was saying before.
Very weird function +_+
XD
Well it's unclear `how much` b is affecting the function. But we can, at the very least, say that that: the larger b gets, the further the function moves to the right, ya?
I'm not sure what else we can say about it XD lol
Yes. a usually stands for "amplitude", it makes the function "grow" faster. But yes, it looks like it's affecting our horizontal asymptote here. a=2 would allow the function to grow to double it's ending size.
No. lol you just sent me my own graph back 0_o
You can't copy/paste the link at the top of the site. You have to log-in, and then use the `share graph` button :) it's a green button that shows up after you log in
The b and c values didn't change as you adjusted your a values. Good! :)

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