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© All Rights Reserved

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53 views18 pagesOperations on Functions Section from the Math 30-1 EDGE Study Guide and Workbook. To purchase a complete written copy please visit math30-1edge.com

© All Rights Reserved

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FUNCTIONS

5.1 Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and

Dividing Functions p. 297

5.2 Composite Function p. 315

Functions – in our first four chapters we got in-depth on so many types of functions and their graphs!

Polynomial Exponential Logarithmic Radical Rational

(up to degree 5)

These along with functions we studied in prior Linear Quadratic Absolute Value

courses: (these were reviewed in chapter 1)

(polynomial (polynomial

degree 1) degree 2)

In this chapter we’ll apply various types of operations on these functions as well as other functions that could be

defined as just a set of ordered pairs, a graph, or a table. It will be a good review of were we’ve been so far,

while tying together some of the core function concepts studied earlier. Let’s get started….

Combining Functions

right to complete the table below

the relationship between the

4 –9 7 –2 values in each column.

3

2 3 State an equation for ℎ in terms

1 of and .

0

1 4 State an equation for in 6 Add the function equations for

terms of ℎ and . and to show that ℎ is the sum.

2

3

5 Determine a slope-intercept

4 form equation for ℎ .

5

Page |297

5.1 Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and Dividing Functions

Sum of Functions can also be written

We can similarly combine functions and given their graphs, by adding / subtracting / multiplying / or

dividing all corresponding function values. (That is, the -coordinates)

Example on the right.

(a) Sketch the graph of ℎ on the same grid

(b) State the simplified equation for ℎ , in terms of

(c) State the domain of the ℎ .

(d) State a simplified equation for !

; 4

and " Do not sketch

on each graph.

value of is . is the last point, beyond

that is undefined.

When 5, the value (that is,

the y-coordinate) of is . Finished Graph!

So the value of ℎ at 5

Next…. 3 3

is 5 5 ….

%

is and the value of is 7

So the value of ℎ at 4

is 4 4 …. #

Include the same domain restriction as

(c) The domain of is & ∈ ℝ), while the domain of is & | 3, ∈ ℝ). So the graph of ℎ ,

which is based on the graphs of both and , similarly has a domain restriction. (For any greater

than 3, there are no values of , so our combined graph stops there)

simplifies to: simplifies to:

, # ; 3 - ; 3 Remember the domain restriction!

Chapter 5 – Operations on Functions

(a) Sketch the graph of ℎ , on the same grid. 0

! 2 do not graph

to all warm-ups and class examples

(e) Determine a simplified equation, in terms of , for

" ⋅ do not graph

The domain of a combined function must contain any restriction pertaining to either original function.

Example 1: Example 2:

. 5

4 2

is {x R} combined function

The domain of g(x) of f and g is:

is {x|x<5, x ∈ R} {x|x<5, x R}

is {x|x>–3, x ∈ R} combined function *For any combined function involving adding,

of f and g is: subtracting, or multiplying two functions

The domain of g(x)

{x|x>–3, x R}

is {x ∈ R}

*For or , we must also consider restrictions where the function in the denominator is zero.

f(x)

The domain of must also exclude –1, as g(–1) is 0

g(x)

{x|x>–3, x = –1, x R}

g(x) is zero at

And the domain of must also exclude –2, as g(–2) is 0

f(x) is zero at

{x|x>–3, x = –2, x R}

Copyright © RTD Learning 2020 – all rights reserved Page |299

5.1 Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and Dividing Functions

Example the right

(a) Sketch the graph of ! ⋅ on the same grid

(b) State the simplified equation for ! , in terms of

(c) State the domain of the ! .

(d) State an equation, and the domain, for ℎ

Do not sketch

, ⋅

all corresponding function values.

(That is, the -coordinates)

End here:

… So the value of at

We will stick with -coordinates between

is , or

5 and 5, as beyond that, the function

values become too large.

Start here:

… The -coord. on the graph of ! is At 4, the At 0, the value

obtained by multiplying the value of is of is

corresponding -cords. on and . And the value

This process is shown for 4 and 0. of is

Then here:

In your solutions you’d do this for ALL points Also at 4, the … So the value of , is

that fit on the grid! ( 3, 2, 1, etc) value of is , or

(c) The domain of and are both & ∈ ℝ). As there is no restriction, the domain of ! is also & ∈ ℝ).

Restrict value of that would

(d) Divide the functions: , Domain of ! is also 1 , ∈ ℝ). make the denominator 0

2

Given , 5 4 and ℎ 3 1, state the domain of each combined function.

(c) (d) ℎ

(a) ℎ (b) ⋅

ℎ

Chapter 5 – Operations on Functions

(a) Sketch the graph of ℎ ⋅ , on the same grid.

both and .

0

(e) State the range of the three functions , , and ℎ. (f) State an equation, for !

Do not graph. State any domain restrictions.

When a restriction on the domain is not implied by the equation itself, we must include it every time

we state the equation.

2

For example, the function above has an equation 3. But if we just left it at that, it

.

would incorrectly imply that the domain was & ∈ ℝ|

Now it’s clear that f(x) is

2 not a line, it cuts off!

So, we must include the restriction immediately afterward: 3; 8

.

Another example: Consider the function . restriction – we can obtain them by factoring the denominator

9

3 1

But if we simplify …. 3 3 3

Now we have an issue! Someone looking at this function, not knowing that it came from simplifying

(canceling terms), might incorrectly assume that the only restriction is 1 .

So, we include restrictions anytime we write an 1

; 1 ±3

equation where something has been canceled 3

5.1 Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and Dividing Functions

Example is a linear function with a restricted domain.

same grid.

1, determine a simplified equation for the

combined function ℎ .

Be sure to include any domain restrictions.

domain, the graph starts at –2 Finally…

At 2 the value of is # and the value of is

So we start there / where both So at 0 the value of ℎ is # 6

functions are defined ….

At 3 the value of is % and the value of is

(Follow the notes counterclockwise So at 0 the value of ℎ is % 6 5

around the graph)

And then next we see that….

Start here At 1 the value of is and the value of is

At 2 the value of is 5 So at 0 the value of ℎ is 6

Keep it going! Next we see that….

At 0 the value of is and the value of is

So at 0 the value of ℎ is 6

… and at 2 the value of is

Next point moving right is at –1

So then… At 1 the value of is % … and the value of is %

At 2 the value of ℎ is 5 6 5 So the value of ℎ is % 6 %

Plot a point there …. we’re on our way! (zero divided by zero means Point of discontinuity … which we will

leave for now and determine the -coord. later)

Graph (b) , ; 7

restriction in the equation

Simplify by factoring

, ; 7 the numerator:

, ; 7 , 1

And now we must also include the new restriction from

the canceled factor (can’t divide by zero)

(c) ; 7 ; 7

Graph has a point

of discontinuity at

1 2

; 7 2, 1 1, .

Chapter 5 – Operations on Functions

- is a degree two function with a restricted domain.

Its equation can be written in the form 8 " 9 ;

where 8 1 and " and 9 are zeros.

- is a linear function with an equation " :.

*Be sure to include any domain restrictions.

(d) Use the equation to determine the range of , and the graphs to state the range of , and ℎ .

(e) Determine an equation for the following combined functions. (Do not graph)

Be sure to include any domain restrictions.

i ii iii

5.1 Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and Dividing Functions

on your graphing calculator.

The previous example included a function with a restricted domain. You might ask – can I make a graph like

that on my graphing calculator? And the answer is yes, yes you can. Here’s the steps:

To graph 4 1 ; 2

Neat! Graph

- Put brackets around both the function and the restriction: “stops” at –2

- Key in to access the sign

- GRAPH your resulting, domain restricted function!

Next up – graphing combined functions. In the previous example, we also had 1, and wished

to graph the combined function ℎ .

Y1

To graph (with its restricted domain), , and ℎ all together:

Combined

down keys to toggle

function Y3

between graphs

Y2

To enter “;2 ”, “;. ” key in then

then select #1 function Notice that the graph of the combined function, ;< , “stops” at 2 just

like the graph of ;2 . (Your calc knows the rules of combining functions!)

You can also compare the

Here we are dividing ;2 and ;. , however function values in TABLE:

we can perform any operation!

Here’s how you can graph these same functions using Click on “tools” to

desmos.com adjust the window.

5.1 Practice Questions

(a) On the same grid, sketch the graph of ℎ

*Include any domain restrictions.

*Include any domain restrictions.

(e) Determine an equation for the following combined functions. (Do not graph – include domain restrictions)

i ii iii ⋅

Sometimes when we state the equation of a function, we are under no obligation to include a domain restriction, even if there

is one! For example, has a restricted domain, but we don’t need to include it when writing the equation

because it can be “seen”. (By examining the function and seeing its radical nature, the restriction 7 8 is implied)

But consider from example 5.14. When stating that equation, 4 1 ; 2 we are obligated to

include the domain restriction of 2, because that restriction is arbitrary, it is not evident in the equation.

1

This is similar to when we cancel terms. If we express a function .

, we need not include “ 1 ±1” after.

1

1 1

But if simplify this to … we must include “ 1 ±1”

1 1 1

(As there is no indication from the function equation that

1 is a non-permissible value, only 1 1 can be “seen”)

The bottom line

Always include a domain restriction whenever it cannot be seen in the function equation. Note that as you continue through

your practice - you will not always be reminded of this! So with that, here are few more reminders to tide you over:

Be sure to include any domain restrictions that cannot be “seen” in the function equation!

Be sure to include any domain restrictions that cannot be “seen” in the function equation!

Be sure to include any domain restrictions that cannot be “seen” in the function equation!

5.1 Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and Dividing Functions

(a) On the same grid, sketch the graph of ℎ

(e) Determine an equation for the following functions. (Do not graph – state the domain for ii and iii)

i ii iii

Describe the relationship between these two functions using transformations terminology.

1. (a) ; 4

(b)

Add all

Graph of h(x) stops (c) ; 4 Domain is restricted by g(x).

corresponding 0- where g(x) stops

coordinates (d) : ∈ℝ : & | 7 2, ∈ ℝ) h: & | 6, ∈ ℝ)

Follow this process: Refer to the graphs for the range

ℎ 4 is (e) i 0 ; 4 (f) = 2, 6?

6 ii 0 ; 4

6

iii 0 % ; 4

%

Chapter 5 – Operations on Functions

(a) On the same grid, sketch the graph of ℎ ⋅

and range.

(d) Determine an equation for the following combined functions. (Do not graph)

i ii iii

2. (a) (b)

Simplifies:

(c) ℎ . $

3 5 4

Subtract all

corresponding (d) : | 7 2.25, ∈ℝ h: & | 2, ∈ ℝ)

0-coordinates 5

(e) i 0 $ ii 0 D: & | 1 3, ∈ ℝ)

Follow this process:

ℎ 2 is % iii 0 D: & | 1 1, 1 4, ∈ ℝ)

2 Factor f(x) to determine domain (or … refer to graph / where is f(x) zero)

2

(f) Functions are vertical reflections (about the -axis) of each other

(g) Range will be = $, ?

5.1 Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and Dividing Functions

Do not graph. Include any domain restrictions. (obviously)

i ii

iii

to & | 7 1, ∈ ℝ)

3. (a) (b) and 5

(c) 5 D: ∈ℝ R: | 9, ∈ℝ

Multiply all

corresponding (d) i 0 (constant function) ii 0 iii 0

5

0-coordinates Note: for iii – domain is not essential, as we did not cancel any terms.

However if you did express it – you’d have & | 1 5, ∈ ℝ)

Follow this process:

ℎ 2 is $ (e) Range would be =%, #?

2

2

$

Chapter 5 – Operations on Functions

(a) State the domain of the following combined

functions. Do not graph.

i ii ⋅

iii iv

A graph is not required but may be helpful!

i ii

. 3 . 2 8

4. (a) 3 2 8 Factor to

(b) ℎ ℎ

Graph has 2 simplify: 2

PD at x=2 3 . 2 8 3 4 2

Divide all ℎ ℎ

2 2

corresponding

0-coordinates ; 12

(c) i 0 % ii 0

ℎ 3 is 5 6 5

4

3 iii 0 ; 1 , 12

3 3

5

(d) D: | 1 2, ∈ℝ R: & | 1 10, ∈ ℝ)

5.1 Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and Dividing Functions

6

6. Given , EF . 8 and ℎ 5 2 , state the (i) domain and (ii) -intercept of

3

each of the following combined functions. Try answering without using graphing technology!

ℎ

(a) ℎ (b) ⋅ (c) (d)

ℎ

ℎ

(e) ℎ (f) (g)

ℎ

7. Refer to the functions described above in question 6. Determine the -intercepts of the following combined

functions: ℎ

(a) (b)

ℎ

5. (a) i | 5, ∈ℝ ii | 5, ∈ℝ

For reference …

iii | 5, 13, ∈ℝ iv | 5, 10, ∈ℝ the combined

(b) i graph:

| 7 3, ∈ℝ ii | 3, ∈ℝ

(c) 0, 3

Chapter 5 – Operations on Functions

(a) State the domain of the following combined

functions. Do not graph.

i ⋅

ii

iii

(b) State the range and -intercept of the following combined functions.

A graph is not required, but may be helpful!

i ⋅ ii

Range: Range:

y-intercept: y-intercept:

9. NR If 2 15 4 and is

Exam

Style given by the graph on the right, then

the value of ⋅ 6 is _____.

6. (a) i | 1 3, ∈ℝ ii 0, 7 (b) i | < 8, 1 3, ∈ℝ ii 0, 6

(c) i | < 8, 1 5/2 , ∈ ℝ ii 0, 3/5 (d) i | <8, 17, ∈ℝ ii 0, 5/3

(e) i | < 8, ∈ℝ ii 0, 2 (f) i | 1 3, 1 5/2, ∈ ℝ ii 0, 2/5

(g) i | 1 3, ∈ℝ ii 0, 5/2

7. (a) 7, 0 (b) 5/2, 0

5.1 Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and Dividing Functions

10. Given 3, 4, and ℎ , state the (i) domain and (ii) -intercept of each

5

combined function. Try answering without using graphing technology!

ℎ ℎ

(a) ⋅ (b) ℎ (c) (d)

(e) (f) ℎ

11. Given EF 1 , 2 .

8, and ℎ . , state the (i) domain and (ii) -intercept

1

of each combined function. Try answering without using graphing technology!

ℎ ℎ

(a) ⋅ (b) ℎ (c) (d)

(e) (f) ℎ

ℎ

8. (a) i | 5, ∈ℝ ii | 5, 13, ∈ℝ iii | 5, ∈ℝ

⋅

For

reference …

(b) i R: | 7 4, ∈ℝ y-int: 0, 9 ii R: | 70, ∈ℝ y-int: 0, 6

9.

Chapter 5 – Operations on Functions

right, the range of ⋅ is:

A. | 7 6, ∈ℝ

Exam

Style

B. | 12, ∈ℝ

C. | 6, ∈ℝ

D. | 7 12, ∈ℝ

range of is:

A. = 6, 5?

Exam

Style

B. = 7, 5?

C. = 6, 8?

D. = 7, 8?

10. (a) i | 7 4, ∈ℝ ii 0, 6 (b) i | 1 5, ∈ℝ ii 0, 3

(c) i | 1 5, 13, ∈ℝ ii 0, 0 (d) i | J 4, ∈ℝ ii 0, 0

(e) i | 7 4, 13, ∈ℝ ii 0, 2/3 (f) i | 7 4, ∈ℝ ii 0, 2

(c) i | J 1, 10, ∈ℝ ii 0, 5 (d) i | 1 ±2 , ∈ℝ ii 0, 0

(e) i | 1 0, ∈ℝ ii undefined (f) i ∈ℝ ii 0, 8

5.1 Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and Dividing Functions

14. Two functions are given as < 49 and 7. A student is asked to provide an

expression which represents the combined function , including any restriction on the domain

from any canceled factor. The student provides the correct answer as:

A. 7 ; 1 0, ±7

Exam

Style

B. 7 ; 17

1

C. ; 1 0, ±7

7

1

D. ; 17

7

15. The graph below shows a function and the table describes a function .

0

3 8

2 undefined

1 4

0 2

1 0

2 2

3 4

Style

combining the graphs of and .

A. ℎ

B. ℎ

C. ℎ

D. ℎ ⋅

12. A 13. B

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