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image due to graphsok just by observation I chose D since integrals tend to introduce curves not eliminate them and the slope was positive
You should be able to say much more than that! Since the graph of f is a straight line, f is "linear" and its integral is quadratic so its graph is a parabola. Further since the graph of f is below the x-axis the integral starts out negative and becomes positive. Yes, the slope of f is positive so the curvature of g is positive. THAT is why "D" is the correct choice!karush said:https://www.physicsforums.com/attachments/10736
image due to graphsok just by observation I chose D since integrals tend to introduce curves not eliminate them and the slope was positive
The term "-apc.4.2.9 graph of f(x) to g(x)" refers to a graph that shows the relationship between two functions, f(x) and g(x), with a specific transformation applied to the graph of f(x).
The graph of f(x) to g(x) is created by applying a transformation to the graph of f(x), such as a translation, reflection, or dilation. This transformation is represented by the "-apc.4.2.9" notation.
The "-apc.4.2.9" notation is used to represent the specific transformation that is applied to the graph of f(x) to create the graph of f(x) to g(x). The letters "a", "p", and "c" stand for the type of transformation (a for dilation, p for reflection, c for translation), and the numbers "4" and "2" represent the direction and amount of the transformation.
The graph of f(x) to g(x) can provide information about the relationship between the two functions, such as whether they are inverses of each other or if one is a transformation of the other. It can also show the specific transformation that was applied to the graph of f(x) to create the graph of f(x) to g(x).
The graph of f(x) to g(x) can be used to study the properties and behavior of the two functions, f(x) and g(x). It can also be used to make predictions and solve equations involving the two functions. Additionally, it can help in understanding the concept of transformations and their effects on functions.