What is a cubic graph?
It is a graph in three dimensions, relative to the x-, y- and z-axes.
This function is easily graphed, and the graph can be folded or inserted in the field notebook, and carried to the job site as a handy quick reference. To graph the convertion, mark off the ordinate axis in "cubic meters", and the abscissa in "normal cubic meters". Then draw the graph, as a straight line through the origin of coordinates and having a slope of 1.000 . The function is mathematically identical to the conversion…
If you mean X3 _ 400x then the graph is obviously cubic in nature as signified by the cubed 'x' in the function. The graph should go through the origin and can be plotted at the points (-5,1875), (-10, 3000), (-15,2625), (-20,0), (-25,-5625), (-30,-15000), (5,1875), (10,-3000), (15,-2625), (20,0), (25,5625), (30,15000).
What is the name of a graph shaped a bit like a y-x2 parabola but on the way up its steeper than on the way down?
Sparse vs. Dense Graphs Informally, a graph with relatively few edges is sparse, and a graph with many edges is dense. The following definition defines precisely what we mean when we say that a graph ``has relatively few edges'': Definition (Sparse Graph) A sparse graph is a graph in which . For example, consider a graph with n nodes. Suppose that the out-degree of each vertex in G is some fixed constant k. Graph G…
No, since the equation could be y = x3 (or something similar) which will have a point of inflection at (0,0), meaning there is no relative maximum/minimum, as the graph doesn't double back on itself For those that are unfamiliar with a point of inflection <http://mathsfirst.massey.ac.nz/Calculus/SignsOfDer/images/Introduction/POIinc.png>