Math and Arithmetic
Algebra
Calculus

# Are the graphs of the lines in the pair parallel Explain y equals 4x plus 6 -15x plus 3y equals -45?

No because the slope in both lines have different values

🙏
0
🤨
0
😮
0
😂
0

## Related Questions

Well, they are used for graphing information on graphs and are used on maps.

Two lines will remain parallel when they are intersected by a transversal line

Parallels are two lines that have the exact same slope. For example, the graphs of y=x and y=x+1 are parallel lines.

They are parallel lines with a vertical separation of 1.

Parallel lines are lines that share the same slope (number in front of the x) In this case you need two lines that have 2x to be considered parallel to one another.

Any line that has a different slope than 3 (parallel lines have the same slope).

Let's think of the graphs:||| 1------( y = 1 )-----|--------------------- (x axis)|| -1|| -2|| -3 -------( y = -3 ) -----------You can see the distance between these two lines is 4.You can just subtract the two lines, since they are parallel. 1 - (-3) = 4

I always remembered parallel line because of the 2 "L's" in parallel. They are perfectly parallel to each other and will never intersect. The slope of a line is the rise over run, or rise/run. Therefore if both lines are parallel, the slopes of the lines are the same.

They are all lines. Their equations are written in the slope-intercept form, where we clearly can see if they just intersect, or are perpendicular to each other, or parallel, or coincide.

A Mercator projection has parallel latitude lines and parallel longitude lines.

If the second equation is: y minus 2x equals 3, then:y - 2x = 3 &rArr; y = 2x + 3 and it is parallel to y = 2x.Otherwise (with with missing operator as "plus", "multiply" or "divide"), the lines are neither parallel nor perpendicular.

No, they NEVER ever have strait lines. Some graphs may have straight lines but most do not.

If they were not actually parallel then they would not be parallel lines!

###### Math and ArithmeticGeometryLaw & Legal IssuesAlgebraLinear AlgebraSimilarities BetweenLatitude and Longitude Copyright © 2021 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.