Math and Arithmetic
Algebra
Calculus

# Are y equals 2x plus 5 Parallel yes or no?

If they have the same slope or gradient of 2 but different y intercepts then they are parallel.

You have not given enough information for a yes or no answer.

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## Related Questions

[ y = -2x + any other number ] is parallel to [ y = -2x + 6 ].

They are both parallel because the slope or gradient is the same but the y intercept is different.

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.

Yes, they are. If you solve 2x + 7y = 6 for y, you get y = (-2x + 6) / 7. If you solve 7y + 2x + 6 = 0 for y, you get y = (-2x - 6) / 7. As you can see, both equations have the same slope. Therefore they are parallel. You can punch those equations into a graphing calculator and visually verify that they are indeed parallel.

A line that is parallel to [ y = 3 - 2x ] has the equation [ y = -2x plus any number ].

[ y = 2x plus or minus any number ] is parallel to it. [ y = -0.5x plus or minus any number ] is perpendicular to it.

The second equation works out as y = -1/2x+6 therefore it is perpendicular

[ y = 2x + 5 ] has a slope of 2. [ y = 2 ] is a horizontal line ... its slope is zero. Their slopes are different, so they're not parallel.

None. When these two equations are graphed, the two lines are parallel. Since they never intersect, there is no point that satisfies both equations.

No. The two lines are parallel with the first line being two units lower than the second.

It is: y = 2x+6 or any other equation that has the same slope as 2 but with a different y intercept

Because the slope of these lines are the same, they are parallel. One crosses the y-axis at 7 and the other at -7. When written in this manner the number in front of the x is the slope.

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