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123 views14 pagesChapter 2.1 from the Math 30-1 EDGE Study Guide
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FUNCTIONS

2.1 Characteristics of Polynomial Functions p. 91

2.2 Dividing Polynomials and the Remainder Theorem p. 105

2.3 The Factor Theorem p. 119

2.4 Further Analysis Polynomial Function Graphs p. 133

Chapter Review Practice p. 145

In Math 10C you studied Linear Functions And in Math 20-1 you studied Quadratic Functions

run

rise rise

(slope)

run

,0 ,0 ,0

0, of linear functions can be … And equations of quadratic

written in the form functions can be written

ℎ,

Where is the slope of the Where is the vertical stretch, and the

line, and is the -intercept coordinates of the vertex are , .

Note that the linear functions can Note that the quadratic functions can

also be written in the form also be written in the form

Where is the -intercept Where , are -intercepts

These are degree 1 Polynomial Functions These are degree 2 Polynomial Functions

1 2

Hint:

The vertical stretch

2, 0 here, , is /

Math30-1power.com

0, 3 3, 0 1, 0

1, 2

2.1 Characteristics of Polynomial Functions

non-negative integer powers of .

Any polynomial function can be written in the form

, ,$% ,$ %

* +, +,$% +,$ … + +% +.

Where: is a whole number, representing the degree of the function

+, to +. are real numbers, representing the coefficients, with +,

designated the leading coefficient (coeff. of the highest degree term)

This general formula may look complicated, but a few polynomial function examples should show its simplicity:

8 This is degree 0 (constant function)

1

# 7 1 This is degree 3 (quadratic), with a leading coefficient of 1

2

* 3 (

2 #

5 8 This is degree 4 (quartic), with a leading coefficient of 3

* 2 ( 3 6 This is degree 5 (quintic), with a leading coefficient of 2

These examples are all written in descending order of degree, where terms are arranged starting with the

highest degree term, starting with the leading coefficient. (The coefficient of the highest degree term)

Identify which of the following are polynomial functions. For each that is a polynomial function;

Worked state the degree and leading coefficient:

Example 3

(a) 6 8 (b) 3 ( 2 3 1 (c) 5 3) 1

, which is NOT POLYNOMIAL as exponent of is not a whole number

(b) All exponents are whole numbers, and all coefficients are real numbers. Hello, you POLYNOMIAL FUNCTION.

Degree is 5 (degree of entire poly function is that of highest degree term). Leading coefficient is . (the terms

are not in descending order of degree – the 2nd term should be re-arranged to the “front”!)

(c) The middle term can be written 3 %/#

, which is NOT POLYNOMIAL as the exponent is not a whole number

Identify which of the following are polynomial functions. For each that is a polynomial function; state the

degree and leading coefficient:

(a) 4 3 (b) 2 5 (c) 3 7 (d) 2 # 5 $%

Polynomial functions can be of any whole number degree – but for this course we’ll only deal with

functions where 0 5.

And while the coefficients can be any real number – we’ll mainly stick with integer coefficients.

Chapter 2 – Polynomial Functions

Warm-up

Exploration #2 ❶P ❶N

listed below and graphed on the right,

to answer the following questions

Make a conjecture for #1

1 For each function listed below, the number

represents the function ___________, and the

letter (“P” or “N”) the __________________.

❷P ❷N

❶P 3 4

❶N 3 4

❷P 6 5

❷N 6 5

#

❸P 2 5 6

#

❸N 2 5 6

( #

❸P ❸N

❹P 2 6 6 22 12

❹F 2 ( 6 # 6 22 12

( #

❺P 2 16 14 63 36

( #

❺N 2 16 14 63 36

coefficient.

❹P ❹N

their number have in common? Describe the

effect on the graph.

to their number have in common? Describe the

effect on the graph.

❺P ❺N

5 What do the graphs of functions of even degree

have in common?

have in common?

2.1 Characteristics of Polynomial Functions

/ 3

A polynomial function can be of any whole number degree, including zero!

The graph on the right is of the constant function / 3, which is a polynomial

function of degree zero.

Let’s now acquaint ourselves with some examples of polynomial functions, degree 1 through 5.

is positive …

Degree 1 Linear Maximum Degree 2 Quadratic

point

/ 2 3 < 2 3

… So graph

ends positive

(upward Domain: 3 ∈ ℝ6 Domain: 3 ∈ ℝ6

direction) Range: 3 ∈ ℝ6 Range: 3 | 0 4, ∈ ℝ6

End Behavior: End Behavior:

starts negative in quad III, starts negative in quad III,

ends positive in quad I ends negative in quad IV

# of intercepts: # of intercepts:

Degree 3 Cubic Degree 4 Quartic

… So graph # (

3 3 * 9 4 12

ends negative

Domain: 3 ∈ ℝ6 Domain: 3 ∈ ℝ6

Range: 3 ∈ ℝ6 Range: 3 | : 16.9, ∈ ℝ6

End Behavior: End Behavior:

starts positive in quad II, starts positive in quad II,

ends negative in quad IV ends positive in quad I

Minimum

# of intercepts: 1 point # of intercepts: 1

Degree 5 Quintic The functions on the left are odd degree – and the graphs

start and end in the opposite direction. For example, the

ℎ 4 ( # 16 12 degree 3 and 5 functions start positive and end negative.

Odd functions have no max or min point, must have at

Domain: 3 ∈ ℝ6 least one -intercept, and have a range 3 ∈ ℝ6.

Range: 3 ∈ ℝ6

The functions above / on the right are even degree. As such,

End Behavior: the graphs start and end in the same direction. For example,

starts positive in quad II, the degree 4 function starts positive and ends positive.

ends negative in quad IV

Even functions have either a maximum or minimum point,

# of intercepts: 7

and the range is restricted accordingly.

If the sign of the leading coefficient is positive (see the degree 1 and 4 examples above),

Ends

the graph “ends positive”, or heading upward in quadrant I. positive

And if the leading coefficient is positive and the degree is even (as with the degree 4

example above), the graph will have a minimum point.

I wish my lead coeff.

If the sign of the leading coefficient is negative (see the degree 2, 3 and 5 examples), the wasn’t so negative

graph “ends negative”, or downward, in quad IV.

And if the leading coefficient is negative and the function degree is even (as with the

degree 2 function), the graph will have a maximum point.

Chapter 2 – Polynomial Functions

There is a relationship between the degree of a polynomial function and the number of -intercepts

on the graph.

For a polynomial function of degree ; the maximum number of -intercepts is .

can be = to -intercepts. function has no -intercepts

also have 1 -intercept … or 2 -intercepts … or 3 -intercepts To a maximum of 4

For odd degree functions, there

can be to -intercepts. Since it starts / ends in the opposite direction

(in this case starts positive in quad II, ands

Note (unlike the functions above), this function negative in quad IV)

must have a negative leading coefficient. (ends down) …there must be at least one -intercept

On the previous page we saw the relationship between the degree of a

polynomial function and certain characteristics of the graph. You might next ask – Polynomial

how can we immediately tell that a graph is of a polynomial function, and not some Function

other function we study in Math 30?

And once again – great question! Cheers to your inquisitive nature.

Let’s dive into that, with a couple of key distinguishing points:

The first key point is that all polynomial functions have a domain 3 ∈ ℝ6.

without lifting your pencil.

That means graphs of polynomial functions:

Have no start or end points, like, for example, Have no vertical asymptotes or any other type of

radical function graphs. discontinuity, as with rational function graphs.

<

Function Function 2 3

this point Restricted) (again, domain is restricted)

The second point is polynomial function graphs have no horizontal asymptotes (like

exponential functions) and there is no periodic pattern (as with some trig graphs). Exponential

So graphs will always both start and end in ENDS upward Function

(pos lead coeff.)

either an upward or downward position.

downward >

function graph…. ℎ 1.5 3

2.1 Characteristics of Polynomial Functions

3 #

7 15 18 ;

Example Without using your graphing calculator, state:

i - The start and end behavior of the graph ii - The number of possible -intercepts

iii - Whether or not the graph will have a minimum or maximum point

iv - The domain of the function and the -intercept

Use your graphing calculator to determine:

v - The -intercepts of the graph vi - The range of the function

Sol.: The degree of the function is 4; since it’s even, the graph will start and end in the same direction. And

i - since the leading coefficient is negative (that is, “-1”), the graph will end negative / heading downward.

So…. The graph starts negative in quadrant III, and ends negative in quadrant IV.

ii - Degree 4 (even), so there can be between 0 and 4 -intercepts.

iii - Even degree, graph starts / ends in the same direction. Negative leading coefficient, so which means the

graph ends negative. Therefore the graph will have a maximum point, which can be found graphically.

iv - All polynomial functions have domain 3 ∈ ℝ6. The -intercept is the same as the constant value, so =, ?

v - -intercepts are the same as the zeros of the function. vi - For the range, find the MAXIMUM,

The zero function is in CALC menu, found be entering which is also in the CALC menu.

Find the zeros one at a time... Note: sometimes the calc adds decimals. The range is: 3 0 7. , ∈ ℝ6

Here, the actual value is just 1.

Note that the maximum is provided as an

So, -intercepts are ,= , , = , and 1, = approximate value, to the nearest hundredth.

For each of the following polynomial functions, without using your graphing calculator, state:

i - The start and end behavior of the graph ii - The number of possible -intercepts

iii - Whether or not the graph will have a minimum or maximum point

iv - The domain of the function and the -intercept

Use your graphing calculator to determine:

v - The -intercepts of the graph vi - The range of the function

(a) 1 7 @ (b) 7 2 A 1 1 @

ii - # of -ints ii - # of -ints

iii - Max or min? iii - Max or min?

iv - Domain: iv - Domain:

-intercept: -intercept:

v - Coords v - Coords

of -ints: of -ints:

vi - Range: vi - Range:

Chapter 2 – Polynomial Functions

i - The start and end behavior of the graph

Lastly, sketch the graph on the grid below.

Label any intercepts and max / min points

minimum or maximum point

v - The -intercepts of the graph

For each of the polynomial functions listed below indicate the graph number that matches.

(Use reasoning – try without using your graphing calculator)

(a) (

2 #

7 8 12

(b) 11 # 6 28 24

(c) ( 9 # 13 8 12

(d) ( 4 # 16 12

2.1 Characteristics of Polynomial Functions

quadratic (degree 2) function, has applications in parabolic motion

and finance. (To name just two!)

Remember finding the maximum height of a ball?

First – match the window to what’s given. Graph @ ==

Then – from the CALC menu,

select #4, “MAXIMUM”

remember how to find the max height?

Finaly – Hit for

to the left of the max. Do the same for “right

“Guess”. The max

bound”, anywhere to the right.

value is the -coord.

The MAX should be

between these arrows.

So, the maximum height of the ball is 156.24 feet, after 3.1 seconds.

A box is with no lid is made by cutting four squares (each with a side length “ ” from each corner of a 24 cm by

12 cm rectangular piece of cardboard.

the volume of the box.

(b) Use technology to graph the function, and sketch below. Label each axis,

provide a scale, and indicate any intercepts or max / min points.

Use your graphing calculator to obtain these… you’ll need to “trial-and-error” a

suitable viewing window, indicate in your sketch below.

the “real-world” constraints of the problem.

volume. (Round to the nearest hundredth)

the nearest C #

)

Chapter 2 – Polynomial Functions

A box with a lid can be created by removing two congruent squares from one end of a rectangular 8.5 inch by

11 inch piece of cardboard. The congruent rectangles removed from the other end as shown. (The shaded

rectangles represent the waste, or removed portions that will not be used in the box)

(a) In the diagram below there are two congruent rectangles; one that will form the base of the box, and

one that will be the top. Complete the diagram by providing the missing dimensions (indicated with

/ ) for the base and top.

?. 7

inches

7. 7 inches 7. 7 inches

inches

sketch on the grid provided.

Label each axis, provide a scale, and indicate

any intercepts or max / min points.

Use your graphing calculator to obtain these…

you’ll need to “trial-and-error” a suitable

viewing window, indicate on the grid.

to the “real-world” constraints of the problem.

volume. (Round to the nearest thousandth)

the nearest thousandth)

volume. (Round to the nearest thousandth)

2.1 Practice Questions

(a) 3 3 # 2 11 6 (b) 3 #

5 ..

2 (c) 5

(d) 4 (

2 5 $%

1 (e) 3 # 5 (f) 5> 2

2. Indicate which of the following graphs are likely those of polynomial functions:

(a) (b) (c) (d)

3. For each of the following polynomial functions, state each of the indicated characteristics. Try as many as you

can without graphing.

(a) / #

8 11 20 (b) 5 (

(c) 2 (

6 #

14 30 36 (d) 2 3 2 1

Coefficient

ii - Degree ii - ii - ii - ii -

behavior

iv - Possible # of iv - iv - iv - iv -

-intercepts

v - Whether v- v- v- v-

graph has a

max or min

vi - -intercept vi - vi - vi - vi -

Chapter 2 – Polynomial Functions

4. For each of the following graphs, determine the indicated characteristics of the related function.

(a) i - (b) i - (c) i - (d) i -

or odd?

ii - Is the leading coefficient ii - ii - ii - ii -

pos (+) or neg (-)

iii - # of -intercepts iii - iii - iii - iii -

iv - Range iv - iv - iv - iv -

v - Constant term in

function equation v- v- v- v-

5. For each of the following functions, use technology to determine each of the indicated characteristics.

Note that using technology (graphing on your calc) is not required for each characteristic each time! For example, see if

you can spot the -intercepts of (c) without graphing. (And degree and -ints can always be found without graphing)

Also note: To get best results graphing on your calculator – you must practice setting your window! For most of these

you can use an -min of @ and an -max of @. However, for the min and max …. use trial and error!

(You’ll want to see any relative max / min points, so ensure your window is “large enough”)

(a) / #

8 11 20 (b) (

3 #

12 52 48

(c) 3 1 3 (d) 2 2 24

ii - The coordinates of

any -intercepts ii - ii - ii - ii -

of -intercept

iv - The Range iv - iv - iv - iv -

Note: Where applicable, round

to the nearest hundredth.

1. Polynomial functions are: (a), (c), (e) 2. Polynomial functions are: (a), (c), (d), and (f)

RTD Learning PowerMath

3. (a) i ii 3 iii Starts neg in quad III, ends pos in quad I iv 1 to 3 v No max or min vi =, =

(b) i ii 4 iii Starts neg in quad III, ends neg in quad IV iv 0 to 4* see v Graph has a max vi =, 7

note 1

(c) i ii 4 iii Starts neg in quad III, ends neg in quad IV iv 0 to 4 v Graph has a max vi =, 1@

see note 2

(d) i ii 5* iii Starts pos in quad II, ends neg in quad IV iv 3* see note 3 v No max or min vi =, A

Note 1: We can visualize this, as the graph of ( is similar to , so visualize a “parabola” opening down and shifted

5 units up. So we know, without graphing, that there will be TWO -intercepts! 2 3 2 1

Note 2: For functions in factored form, the degree of the entire function is the sum of all exponents, so: 2 2 1 7

Note 3: Each factor corresponds to one -intercept, so we know with certainty there are 3. There’s an invisible “1” here!

2.1 Characteristics of Polynomial Functions

6. Without graphing (use your reasoning abilities!), match each of the following functions with its graph.

(a) 12 # 2 27 18

(b) ( #

11 9 18

(c) 2 (

10 #

20 9 18

(d) ( #

7 13 6

7. A package may be sent through a particular mail service only if it conforms to specific dimensions.

To qualify, the sum of its height plus the perimeter of its base must be no more than 72 inches. Also for our

design, the base of the box (shaded in the diagram below) has a length equal to double the width.

expression for the height ( ) of the box.

Need a hint? See the bottom of the next page.

base

Volume of the box.

(c) Use technology to graph the function obtained (d) Provide a domain and range for your function

in (b) with a suitable viewing window. obtained in (b), with respect to the “real

Provide your sketch below, labeling any world” constraints of the problem.

max/mins and intercepts. Also fully label the

Domain: Range:

axis, what each axis represents, and a suitable scale.

be sent.

the maximum volume.

4. (a) i ODD ii NEGATIVE iii 4 -intercepts iv 3 ∈ ℝ6 v Constant term: A (represented by -intercept)

(b) i EVEN ii POSITIVE iii 3 -intercepts iv 3 | : @. 1=, ∈ ℝ6 v Constant term: @

(c) i ODD ii POSITIVE iii 2 -intercepts iv 3 ∈ ℝ6 v Constant term: @

(d) i EVEN ii NEGATIVE iii 3 -intercepts iv 3 | 0 2. 2@, ∈ ℝ6 v Constant term: D

(b) i 2 ii 2, = , , = and 1, = iii =, 2? iv 3 | : @A. 1=, ∈ ℝ6

(c) i 2 ii 1, = , , = and 1, = iii =, A iv 3 | 0 7. D@, ∈ ℝ6

Note: Each factor provides an -intercept

(d) i ii 1, = and 1, = iii =, 2 iv 3 | 0 2. 7, ∈ ℝ6

Chapter 2 – Polynomial Functions

8. An open box is to be made by cutting out squares from the corners of an 8 inch by 15 inch rectangular sheet

of cardboard and folding up the sides. Diagram 1 Diagram 2

(a) On diagram 1 on the right, provide

expressions that represent the

length and width of the finished box.

the volume of the box.

(c) Use technology to graph the function, and sketch below. Label each axis, provide a scale, and

indicate any intercepts or max / min points. Use your graphing calculator, provide a sketch below.

respect to the “real-world” constraints.

volume. (Round to the nearest hundredth)

the nearest J #

)

maximum volume, (Round to the nearest hundredth)

HINT for #7(a): The perimeter of the base is: 2 2 @ . As we wish for the largest volume box, we’ll use all

72 inches (sum of perimeter and height) available. So ℎ 6 72, and A @ .

Answers from previous page

6. (a) (b) (c) (d) (c) ?, 1=A

(d) Domain is [=, ]

7. (a) A @ Range is [=, 1=A ]

Volume

1

Graph in your calculator. (f) Max Volume: 1=A H

Trial-and-error to get best window. (g) @ length × ? width × 2 height inches

=, = ,=

Sketch should only show graph within

domain. (between 0 and 12)

width of box

2.1 Characteristics of Polynomial Functions

degree and sign of the leading coefficient are, respectively, *

A. 4, negative

Exam

Style

B. 4, positive

C. 5, negative

D. 5, positive

10. During a regular respiratory cycle, the volume of air (in litres) in the human lungs of an average

Exam

Style 25-year-old can be modeled by the function K L 0.035L # 0.152L 0.173L.

Where L is the time in seconds from the start of a breath.

NR According to this model, the average length of full breath of a 25-year-old, correct

to the nearest hundredth of a second, is _____ seconds.

9 4 12 has the following transformations applied, to become < :

- A vertical reflection in the -axis

- A vertical stretch about the -axis by a factor of 3/2

Exam

Style

A. 3 | : 11, ∈ ℝ6

B. 3 | : 25, ∈ ℝ6

C. 3 | 0 11, ∈ ℝ6

D. 3 | 0 25, ∈ ℝ6

Exam

Style

NR The -intercept of < is 0, , where is equal to _____.

8. (a) (c) . @A, D=. A2

(d) Domain is [=, 2]

Range is [=, D=. A2]

Volume

1

(f) Max Volume: D H

=, = 2, = (g) . @A length × 2. @A width × . @A

height inches

Height

.

Page |104 Copyright © RTD Learning 2020 – all rights reserved

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