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Graphing Inequalities Test #2

In this Section:



In this section, we learn about linear inequalities in two variables. These are of the form: ax + by < c (a, b, and c are real numbers, a and b are not both zero , and < can be >, ≥, or ≤). There are two main methods to graph a linear inequality in two variables. In the first scenario, we can graph the boundary line and use a test point to see which area of the graph to shade as the solution region. Alternatively, we can solve the inequality for y, graph the boundary line, and shade the solution region based on the given inequality symbol. If we have a less than or less than or equal to, we shade below the boundary line. If we have a greater than or greater than or equal to, we shade above the boundary line.
Sections:

In this Section:



In this section, we learn about linear inequalities in two variables. These are of the form: ax + by < c (a, b, and c are real numbers, a and b are not both zero , and < can be >, ≥, or ≤). There are two main methods to graph a linear inequality in two variables. In the first scenario, we can graph the boundary line and use a test point to see which area of the graph to shade as the solution region. Alternatively, we can solve the inequality for y, graph the boundary line, and shade the solution region based on the given inequality symbol. If we have a less than or less than or equal to, we shade below the boundary line. If we have a greater than or greater than or equal to, we shade above the boundary line.