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More Lessons for Grade 9 Math

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Examples, solutions, videos, worksheets, and activities to help Algebra 1 students learn how to graph inequalities in two variables.

**Graphing Inequalities with Two Variables**

Just like equations, sometimes we have two variables in an inequality. Graphing inequalities with two variables involves shading a region above or below the line to indicate all the possible solutions to the inequality. When graphing inequalities with two variables, we use some of the same techniques used when graphing lines to find the border of our shaded region.

How to graph linear inequalities in two variables from Slope-Intercept and Standard forms?

How to use a test point to determine which region to shade?

• The graph represents all of the solutions of the inequality and is a region in the plane.

• The boundary of the region is the graph of the related equation (replace the inequality symbol with an equal to symbol "=")

- use a dotted line for < or > inequality

- use a solid line for ≤ or ≥ inequality

• Use a test point to determine which side of the line contains the solutions.

• Shade the region of the plane that contains the solutions.

Examples:

Graph the region of the plane that satisfies:

1. y < 1/2 x - 5

2. 2x - 4y ≤ 12

3. 3x + 5y > 30

4. y ≥ - 3/5 x + 4

5. y < 5

6. x ≥ - 2**Graphing Linear Inequalities Part 1**

Basic graphing of linear inequalities in two variables.

Example:

3x + 2y ≤ 12

**Graphing Linear Inequalities Part 2**

Graphing a system of linear inequalities in two variables.

Example:

x + 2y ≤ 6

4x - y ≥ 8**Linear Inequalities in Two Variables**

This video involves linear inequalities in two variables. Topics include: graphing the solution, determining if a line should be solid or dashed, determining which half-plane to shade.

Example:

1. Graph: 2x - 3y < 6

2. Graph: y ≥ 1/8 x + 2

3. Graph: y > 4x + 20

More Lessons for Grade 9 Math

Math Worksheets

Examples, solutions, videos, worksheets, and activities to help Algebra 1 students learn how to graph inequalities in two variables.

Just like equations, sometimes we have two variables in an inequality. Graphing inequalities with two variables involves shading a region above or below the line to indicate all the possible solutions to the inequality. When graphing inequalities with two variables, we use some of the same techniques used when graphing lines to find the border of our shaded region.

How to graph linear inequalities in two variables from Slope-Intercept and Standard forms?

How to use a test point to determine which region to shade?

• The graph represents all of the solutions of the inequality and is a region in the plane.

• The boundary of the region is the graph of the related equation (replace the inequality symbol with an equal to symbol "=")

- use a dotted line for < or > inequality

- use a solid line for ≤ or ≥ inequality

• Use a test point to determine which side of the line contains the solutions.

• Shade the region of the plane that contains the solutions.

Examples:

Graph the region of the plane that satisfies:

1. y < 1/2 x - 5

2. 2x - 4y ≤ 12

3. 3x + 5y > 30

4. y ≥ - 3/5 x + 4

5. y < 5

6. x ≥ - 2

Basic graphing of linear inequalities in two variables.

Example:

3x + 2y ≤ 12

Graphing a system of linear inequalities in two variables.

Example:

x + 2y ≤ 6

4x - y ≥ 8

This video involves linear inequalities in two variables. Topics include: graphing the solution, determining if a line should be solid or dashed, determining which half-plane to shade.

Example:

1. Graph: 2x - 3y < 6

2. Graph: y ≥ 1/8 x + 2

3. Graph: y > 4x + 20

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