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You can think of the inverse as “undoing”, or more specifically – doing the opposite operations in the opposite

order.

For example, the inverse of walking into a room and turning on the lights is to turn off the lights and then leave

the room.

Warm-up

Sketching the Graph of an Inverse

Exploration #1

1

Consider the function ( # # 2

3

1 Complete the first column of the table below by substituting the given values of # into the equation for ( # .

% '

6 _1 (–6)–2 = –4 (–6,–4)

3

3

0

3

6

9 (– 6, – 4)

to sketch the graph of ( # . The first point is

plotted for you.

Note that the first point in the column will be (–4,–6).

4 Plot each of the points in the < # column to sketch the graph of $ < # on the same grid.

6 Compare the distances from the line $ # of points on the graph of ( # and corresponding points on

the graph of < # .

7 Use terminology from this unit to describe the transformation of the graph of $ ( #

to the graph of $ < # . Where are the invariant points in this transformation?

9 Determine an equation for $ < # . How does this equation relate to the equation

for $ ( # ?

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1.5 Inverse of a Relation

found by interchanging the # and $ coordinates.

2, 6

The mapping rule for this transformation is: , → ,

0, 4

For example, given the graph of $ ( # on the right…

% 6, 2

The inverse is found by interchanging all coordinates so that all

points #, $ → $, # . Note that the inverse is not a function.

For example, the point 5, 1 on the graph of $ ( # 4, 0

5, 1

becomes 1, 5 on the graph of the inverse.

%

Note that the graph of $ ( # is reflected in the line $ #

to become the inverse, that is the graph # ( $ . 1, 5

% %

The domain and range also interchange. D: 5, 6 R: 1, 4 D: 1, 4 R: 5, 6

For that you might ask, given your inquisitive nature - Why is that? What is the difference between a

Function and a Relation anyways?

Once again – great questions! Let’s do some review, because yes, you’ve encountered this before….

A relation is a very broad term that describes a set of inputs (think #-coordinates) and outputs ($-coordinates).

So any set of ordered pairs, which can be described as an equation, a graph, a domain-range map, is a relation.

A function meanwhile is a special type of relation where each input (#-coordinate) has exactly one

output ($-coordinate). That is, for each # in the domain, there corresponds one (and only one) $.

A: 2, 5 , 0, 4 , 1, 2 , 1, 3

2 5

4

0 3 Uh-oh! # 1 maps

1 2 to two different $s.

Domain Range

separate $’s. (That’s a no-go for functions!)

Relation B – Function!

B: 2, 5 , 0, 4 , 1, 2 , 2, 2

2 5

0 4 Each # maps to

1 exactly one $.

2

2

Domain Range

Note that it’s OK for two different # ’s to map to the same $!

(As is the case with # 1 and # 2, which both map to $ 2)

Page |66

Chapter 1 – Transformations

Given the graph of a relation, we know it’s a function if each # in the domain maps to one and only

one $. And an easy way to visualize this is the vertical line test.

Given the graph of $ ( # , ( # is a function if (and only if) any vertical line touches at most once.

Any vertical line Vertical line

intersects the intersects graph in

graph once more than one place! Note that as the inverse is

not a function, we should

not use notation ( ^9 #

Whereas the graph on the right is the inverse, which has the equation # $ 2 $ 1 $ 3 .

We’d next express the inverse equation in terms of , which is

challenging in this case! We’ll come back to this concept. Switch and in the equation

The also illustrates, that, given a function $ ( # , its inverse, # ( # need not be a function.

We should not use$ ( ^9 # when the inverse is not a function. *Avoid this notation when the

inverse is not a function

The “ ” here should not be confused with an

Also be careful to note: $ ( ^9 # exponent, which would represent the reciprocal

1

( ^9 # "

( #

We saw that the vertical line test can be used to determine if the graph of a relation is a function.

Similarly, we can use the horizontal line test to determine if, given the graph of $ ( # , its INVERSE

# ( $ or $ ( ^9 # will be a function.

Given the graph of $ ( # , its inverse # ( $ will be a function if (and only if) any horizontal line

touches at most once.

Example 1 Example 2

Passes H.L.T. Fails H.L.T.

% %

Any horizontal line will Horizontal line intersects

only intersect curve once curve more than once

Inverse will pass V.L.T. Inverse will not be

and will be a function: a function:

Inverse

Inverse

%

%

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1.5 Inverse of a Relation

Since the graph of $ ( ^9 # is a reflection (in the line $ #) of the graph of $ ( # , we can now complete

our list of the three types of reflections we consider in this course.

the line $ 0 the line # 0 the line $ # %

$ ( # % $ ( # $ ( #

Mapping Rule: , → , , → , , → ,

Example (a) Sketch the graph of # ( $ on the same grid

Is the inverse a function?

(b) State the location and coordinates of any invariant point %

(c) State the domain and range of # ( $

Solution: (a) To sketch the graph of the inverse, transform all points by: 2, 6

#, $ → $, #

2, 4

Procced left to right on all points on ( # …

6, 0

7, 0 → !, + Plot points and sketch

0, 6 → C, ! $ ( #

4, 2 → ,

0, 7

%

6, 2 → ,C

(b) The invariant point occurs where the graph of $ ( # intersects the line $ #. Invariant point is at ,

(That is, where the # and $ coordinates are the same, and interchanging has no effect) on the line

(c) D: #| 2 ≤ # ≤ 6, # ∈ ℝ R: $| 7 ≤ # ≤ 6, $ ∈ ℝ

(a) Make a prediction on whether the graph of # ( $

will be a function.

$ ( # D: # ( $ D:

R: R:

Page |68

Chapter 1 – Transformations

Exploration #2 Sketching an Inverse Function using the online graphing calculator DESMOS

You can optionally set up a free account, that way you can save your graphs.

Desmos offers some functionality lacking on your graphing calculator, such as graphing in “ ” form

1 Graph the function and its inverse, 2 Analyze the graphs, shown below.

obtained by switching # and $ in the equation.

Do the domain and

range switch?

Note: For exponents, use

shift + 4 to access ^ Can we confirm the

graphs are reflections?

of % and its inverse. function?

We can determine “$ ” form equation of the inverse to the function $ #2 4 in one of two ways:

Method 1 Method 2

By isolating “$” in the inverse shown above. (Where we By examining the graph of the inverse, and

switched # and $ in the equation, to obtain # $ 2 4 expressing as two radical functions. (One

representing the “top” branch, one the bottom)

inverse, &.

Sketch here. Describe the shape of each graph.

Can you confirm they are reflections?

Is the inverse a function?

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and schools throughout the 2021-22 School Year

1.5 Inverse of a Relation

Example (a) Sketch the graph of $ ( ^9

# on the same grid $ ( #

Transform all indicated points (). Is the inverse a function?

(b) State the domain and range of $ ( ^9 #

(c) Determine an equation, in terms of #, for $ ( ^9 #

Solution: (a) To sketch the graph of the inverse, transform all points by: %^

#, $ → $, #

3, 7

Procced left to right on all points on ( # …

2, 0 → !, Plot points and sketch

1, 1 → , 2, 2 invariant

2, 2 → , 1, 1

3, 7 → +, 0, 2

(b) For $ ( ^9 # , D: 2, ∞ R: 0, ∞

(c) For the equation, start with $ # 2 (use “$ ” instead of “( # ”) and interchange # and $.

# $ 2 Square both sides to isolate $

# $ 2

We must restrict the domain, which is the

$ 2 #2 %^ ;# 0 range of $ ( # .

(a) Sketch the graph of # ( $ on the same grid by

transforming each indicated () point.

(b) Describe the transformation from the graph of $ ( # to

that of # ( $ .

(c) Describe where any invariant points can be found, and how

many there are.

$ ( # D: # ( $ D:

R: R:

Page |70

Chapter 1 – Transformations

Let’s revisit the worked example on the previous page. A common mistake is to forget to restrict the

domain, and stating the equation of the inverse as just ( ^9 # # 2 2. (graphed below)

$ #2 2 / %^ ?

But it’s important to see how – this graph makes no sense!

( # # 2

So graph of inverse, which recall is a reflection about $ #,

must also be a half-parabola!

Therefore we must restrict the domain of the inverse!

Domain of $ ( ^9 # is equal to the range of $ ( #

(But it’s a bit cumbersome. Ready? Let’s go!)

Suppose we wish to sketch the inverse of ( # #2 4.

Input the equation for $ ( # into $9 and graph.

by keying in “2nd” + “Program”

We want to instruct the calculator to draw the inverse of what we inputted into $9 .

With your cursor set after “DrawInv”, key in “VARS”, then scroll to “Y-VARS”, then

“Function”, finally select “Y1”. Once you have this on your screen, hit ENTER!

(a) Sketch the graph of the reflection of ( # in the line

$ # by transforming the four indicated () points.

(b) State the coordinates of any invariant points.

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1.5 Inverse of a Relation

Consider the following pairs of function and inverse:

( # 2# 6 Multiply # by 2, then add 6

# 6

( ^9 # Subtract 6 from #, then divide by 2

2

Can you see the pattern?

( # #2 4 Square #, then subtract 4

For each pair the equation of the

$ ± # 4 (inverse) Add 4 to #, then square root inverse represents the opposite

operations in the opposite order!

( # # 4 1 Add 4 to #, then square root, then subtract 1

In previous examples we’ve practiced a method for obtaining the equation of an inverse to a function.

However it could be useful to remember this pattern as a double-check of our results.

(a) Sketch the graph of $ ( ^9 # on the same grid by

transforming each of the four indicated () points.

(b) Describe where any invariant points can be found, and how

many there are.

$ ( # D: $ ( ^9 # D:

R: R:

Class Example 1.55 Restricting the Domain so that the Inverse is a Function

For each of the functions below, provide a restriction on the domain so that the inverse would be a function.

(a) % (b)

%

Page |72

1.5 Practice Questions

$ ( # D: # ( $ D:

R: R:

$ ( # D: # ( $ D:

R: R:

$ ( # D: $ ( ^9 # D:

R: R:

(d) State whether the inverse is a function

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1.5 Inverse of a Relation

1

4. The graph of ( # # 2 is shown on the right.

3

(a) Sketch the graph of the reflection of ( # in the line

$ # by transforming the three indicated () points.

(b) State the coordinates of any invariant point(s).

(a) Sketch the graph of the inverse of ( # by

transforming all points with integer coordinates.

(b) State the coordinates of any invariant point(s).

1. (a) To sketch, transform all points #, $ → $, # 0, 7

3, 7 → +, Plot all points to sketch # ( $

6, 4 → , C … and so on

(b) Invariant point is on the line $ #, so , 6, 1

(c) $ ( # , D: +, + R: ,C Domain and Range (d) NO

3, 7 6, 4

# ( $ , D: ,C R: +, + interchange %

2. (a) To sketch, transform all points #, $ → $, # 3. (a) To sketch, transform all points #, $ → $, #

5, 1 → , & … and so on, 6, 1 → , C … and so on,

1, 7 → +, graph isn’t shown 2, 2 → , graph isn’t shown

(c) $ ( # , D: &, & R: +, & (d) NO (c) $ ( # , D: C, + R: ,C (d) YES!

# ( $ , D: +, & R: &, & # ( $ , D: ,C R: C, +

Page |74

Chapter 1 – Transformations

(a) Sketch the graph of the reflection of ( # in the line $ #

by transforming all points with integer coordinates.

(b) State location and number of any invariant point(s).

$ ( # D: $ ( ^9 # D:

R: R:

(a) Sketch the graph of the inverse of ( # by

transforming the three indicated () points.

(b) State the domain and range of both $ ( # and $ ( ^9 # .

$ ( # D: $ ( ^9 # D:

R: R:

4. (a) To sketch, transform all points #, $ → $, # Plot all points to sketch %^

3, 7 → +, … 6, 4 → , C … and so on $ ( ^9 #

2, 0

(b) Invariant point is on the line $ #, so ,

1 1 3, 3

(c) # $ 2 # 2 $ 3# 6 $ %^ C

3 3

0, 6 → C, ! … 3, 0 → !, … and so on sketch inverse

%^ 2, 2

(b) Invariant point is on the line $ #, so ,

(c) # 2$ 6 # 6 2$ # 6 L 2 $ %^

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1.5 Inverse of a Relation

(a) Sketch the graph of the inverse of ( # by

transforming all points with integer coordinates.

(b) State location and number of any invariant point(s).

$ ( # D: # ( $ D:

R: R:

(d) State whether the inverse is a function, and provide reasoning.

(a) Sketch the graph of the inverse of ( # by

transforming all points with integer coordinates.

(b) State location and number of any invariant point(s).

(c) State whether the inverse is a function.

(d) State the domain and range of both $ ( # and # ( $ .

$ ( # D: # ( $ D:

R: R:

6. (a) To sketch, transform all points #, $ → $, # Plot all points to %^

4, 0 → !, … 0, 2 → ,! … and so on sketch inverse

(b) Invariant point is on the line $ #, there is one.

(c) $ ( # , D: ,∞ R: !, ∞ $ ( ^9 # , D: !, ∞ R: ,∞

(d) # $ 4 #2 $ 4 %^ ;# 0

0, 4

8, 2 → , G 6, 0 → !, C … and so on $ ( ^9 #

2

(d) # 2$ 16 2 # 2 2$ 16 %^ G; # 2

2, 8

Page |76

Chapter 1 – Transformations

# 3 2 12 is shown on the right.

?

(a) Sketch the graph of the reflection of ( # in the line

$ # by transforming the five indicated () points.

(b) State location and number of any invariant point(s).

(c) State whether the inverse is a function.

(d) State the domain and range of both $ ( # and # ( $ .

$ ( # D: # ( $ D:

R: R:

Provide two possible restrictions on the domain of

$ ( # so that # ( $ is a function.

Step-by-step solutions, along with videos and additional practice exams, can be found at math30-1edge.com

8. (a) To sketch, transform all points #, $ → $, # Plot all points to

0, 1 → ,! … 1, 2 → , … 1, 2 → , and so on… sketch inverse

(b) On the line $ # … no invariant points here (d) NO by Horiz. Line Test

(c) $ ( # , D: ∞, ∞ R: ,∞ # ( $ , D: , ∞ R: ∞, ∞ 1, 0

2 2

(e) # $ 1 # 1 $ # 1 $2 Inverse: ± %

1, 9 → ,, … 2, 0 → !, … and so on $ ( ^9 #

9, 1

(b) On the $ #, two invariant points (c) NO

(d) $ ( # , D: ∈ℝ R: | ,, ∈ℝ # ( $ , D: | ,, ∈ ℝ R: ∈ℝ

(e) # $ 1 2

9 # 2 Inverse: ± , %

9 $ 1

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1.5 Inverse of a Relation

2

12. The graph of ( # # 4 2 is shown on the left.

(a) Determine an equation for the inverse.

domain of $ ( # so that a ( $ is

a function.

13. Given each function below, provide a restriction on the domain so that the inverse is a function.

For (b) only, provide three different domain restrictions that would work.

(a) (b)

%

'

10. (a) To sketch, transform all points #, $ → $, # Plot all points to sketch

%

3 , 12 → , … 0, 9 → , , ! … and so on inverse

(b) On the $ #, two invariant points ( ) (c) NO 12, 3

(d) $ ( # , D: ∈ℝ R: | ≤ , ∈ℝ # ( $ , D: | ≤ , ∈ ℝ R: ∈ℝ

1 2 2

(e) # $ 3 12 3 # 12 $ 3 Inverse: ±

3

11. There are two “largest domain” options, either !, ∈ ℝ or ≤!, ∈ℝ < need to create a “half-parabola”

However there are many other options, including # 1 , # ∈ ℝ or # ≤ 3 , # ∈ ℝ and so on! (infinite options)

Page |78

Chapter 1 – Transformations

When the graph of $ ( # is reflected in the line $ #, the

number of invariant points is:

A. one

Exam

Style

B. two

C. three

D. four

^9

0 \

The resulting equation can be written in the form ( # #

I b

NR The values of 0, I, \, and b are, respectively, ____ ,

Exam

Style

____, _____, and ____.

Codes can be used more than once

Graphically determine the approximate coordinates (nearest

hundredth) of the invariant points.

Sketch $ ( ^9 # , and plot / label the coordinates of the

invariant point on same graph.

Exam

Style A function $ < # is obtained by transforming the graph of ( # so that < # 4( # 1.

The domain of $ <^9 # is:

A. 9, ∞

B. 1 ,∞

C. ∞, 1

D. ∞, 9

12. (a) Inverse: $ ± # 2 4

(b) There are two “largest domain” options, either ≤RTD

, Learning

∈ ℝ or PowerMath

, ∈ ℝ < create that “half-parabola”!

13. (a) Largest domain is | ≤ , ∈ℝ

(b) Largest domain is | ≤ , ∈ℝ another option: c| , ∈ ℝ and another: ≤ ≤ , ∈ℝ

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1.5 Inverse of a Relation

2

18. A restriction on the domain of a function ( # 0 # ℎ 5, so that # ( $ is always a function is:

A. #|# ≤ 0 , # ∈ ℝ

Exam

Style

B. #|# ≤ ℎ , # ∈ ℝ

C. #|# b ,# ∈ ℝ

D. #|# 0 ,# ∈ ℝ

19. 0 # ℎ

A. $ ± 1/0 # 5 ℎ

Exam

Style

B. $ ± 0# 5 ℎ

C. $ ± 1/0 # ℎ 5

D. $ ± 0# ℎ 5

1 2 3 4

Assuming no additional restrictions are given, which of the two above graphs will have an inverse that

Exam

Style is a function?

B. Graph 2 and Graph 3

C. Graph 1 and Graph 2

D. Graph 3 and Graph 4

14. C 15. 1565

1 2

16. Graph $9 2 # 4 2 and $2 # 2 4 . C, . C

4

(Restrict domain, # 2)

17. A

Page |80

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