Test
2/22/2016 11:36:39 pm
Test
Jeffrey W
2/23/2016 09:04:19 pm
Product rule: loga(xy) = loga(x) + loga(y)
Paige Eber
3/4/2016 06:56:45 pm
Theres also the change of base formula; 2/25/2016 09:23:56 pm
Rules for Exponents:
Jeffrey W
2/29/2016 11:02:14 pm
A parametric equation is one in which both x and y are functions of the variable t. The outputs of these equations are then used to graph their respective coordinate points, (x(t0),y(t0)). These equations can also be transformed to a more traditional form by isolating the t variable in the equations and setting x(t)=y(t).
Elise T
3/16/2016 11:42:42 pm
The graph of the respective coordinate points defined by equations over the given interval of tvalues is referred to as the parametric curve, and the equations are just called the parametric equations.
Paige Eber
3/1/2016 07:48:14 pm
These are some common forms of functions;
Paige Eber
3/10/2016 03:12:19 pm
So if you wanted to create a line through the point (1,6) with a slope of 3 youd use point slope form and the equation would look like this;
Shreyas Mohan
3/1/2016 08:31:21 pm
Remember your common functions:
N.Johnson
3/5/2016 08:39:54 am
y=(abs(x))/x
Paige Eber
3/2/2016 05:19:46 pm
Remember Even and Odd functions!
Shreyas Mohan
3/2/2016 07:05:19 pm
When asked to find the inverse of the function. Switch x and y and then solve for y again
Jeffrey W
3/2/2016 08:53:16 pm
Here are some common trigonometric identities:
Paige Eber
3/3/2016 10:11:44 pm
Exponetial Growth and decay
Jeffrey W
3/3/2016 10:52:27 pm
More trig identities!
Jeffrey W
3/7/2016 06:35:39 pm
Law of sines:
Tanmayi K
3/11/2016 09:26:34 pm
Inverse Properties for a^x and log base a (x) 3/14/2016 07:47:50 pm
If you ever want to convert between radians and degrees, just remember that 2pi radians=360 degrees!!
Shawn Park
3/14/2016 11:49:29 pm
Section 1.1 #34
Michelle H
3/15/2016 11:45:14 am
Inverse trig domains:
Elise T
3/16/2016 11:47:04 pm
Some corrections  these are the inverse trig ranges, and for the range of inverse secant, it's (0,π) not including y=π/2, and the range of inverse cosecant is (π/2, π/2) not including y=0.
Paige Eber
3/16/2016 11:07:01 pm
1.5 #13
Shawn Park
3/17/2016 11:39:12 pm
Section 1.1 #9
Jeffrey W
3/18/2016 11:22:22 pm
Section 6, #9
Jeffrey W
3/21/2016 11:25:26 pm
Section 6, #12
Taylor Garcia
3/23/2016 11:00:20 pm
1.2 #21
Shawn Park
3/24/2016 08:14:06 am
Chapter 1 review: #11
Rumi Venkatesh
3/24/2016 08:14:58 am
1.2 #22
Taylor Garcia
3/24/2016 07:29:37 pm
1.2 #49
Elise T
3/25/2016 01:05:06 pm
Remembering that what Michelle posted were actually the inverse trigonometric ranges, these are the inverse trigonometric domains:
Taylor Garcia
3/26/2016 02:16:10 pm
1.2 #50 Comments are closed.

AuthorMrs. Johnson's 20152016 BC Calculus Center for Review. By participating in this blog, you are indicating that the work that you submit is your own. If found to be otherwise true, you will not receive credit. Happy blogging!
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