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- 1. Inverse Functions
- 2. A function f(x) = y takes an input x and produces one output y. Inverse Functions
- 3. A function f(x) = y takes an input x and produces one output y. Often we represent a function by the following figure. Inverse Functions domian rangex y=f(x) f
- 4. A function f(x) = y takes an input x and produces one output y. Often we represent a function by the following figure. Inverse Functions We like to reverse the operation, i.e., if we know the output y, what was (were) the input x? domian rangex y=f(x) f
- 5. A function f(x) = y takes an input x and produces one output y. Often we represent a function by the following figure. Inverse Functions We like to reverse the operation, i.e., if we know the output y, what was (were) the input x? This procedure of associating the output y to the input x may or may not be a function. domian rangex y=f(x) f
- 6. A function f(x) = y takes an input x and produces one output y. Often we represent a function by the following figure. Inverse Functions We like to reverse the operation, i.e., if we know the output y, what was (were) the input x? This procedure of associating the output y to the input x may or may not be a function. domian rangex y=f(x) f If it is a function, it is called the inverse function of f(x) and it is denoted as f -1(y).
- 7. A function f(x) = y takes an input x and produces one output y. Often we represent a function by the following figure. Inverse Functions We like to reverse the operation, i.e., if we know the output y, what was (were) the input x? This procedure of associating the output y to the input x may or may not be a function. domian rangex y=f(x) f If it is a function, it is called the inverse function of f(x) and it is denoted as f -1(y). x y=f(x) f
- 8. A function f(x) = y takes an input x and produces one output y. Often we represent a function by the following figure. Inverse Functions We like to reverse the operation, i.e., if we know the output y, what was (were) the input x? This procedure of associating the output y to the input x may or may not be a function. domian rangex y=f(x) f If it is a function, it is called the inverse function of f(x) and it is denoted as f -1(y). x=f-1(y) y=f(x) f f -1
- 9. A function f(x) = y takes an input x and produces one output y. Often we represent a function by the following figure. Inverse Functions We like to reverse the operation, i.e., if we know the output y, what was (were) the input x? This procedure of associating the output y to the input x may or may not be a function. domian rangex y=f(x) f If it is a function, it is called the inverse function of f(x) and it is denoted as f -1(y). We say f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other. x=f-1(y) y=f(x) f f -1
- 10. Example A. a. The function y = f(x) = 2x takes the input x and doubles it to get the output y. Inverse Functions
- 11. Example A. a. The function y = f(x) = 2x takes the input x and doubles it to get the output y. To reverse the operation, take an output y, Inverse Functions
- 12. Example A. a. The function y = f(x) = 2x takes the input x and doubles it to get the output y. To reverse the operation, take an output y, divided it by 2 and we get back to the x. Inverse Functions
- 13. Example A. a. The function y = f(x) = 2x takes the input x and doubles it to get the output y. To reverse the operation, take an output y, divided it by 2 and we get back to the x. In other words f -1(y) = y/2. Inverse Functions
- 14. Example A. a. The function y = f(x) = 2x takes the input x and doubles it to get the output y. To reverse the operation, take an output y, divided it by 2 and we get back to the x. In other words f -1(y) = y/2. So, for example, f -1(6) = 3 because f(3) = 6. Inverse Functions
- 15. Example A. a. The function y = f(x) = 2x takes the input x and doubles it to get the output y. To reverse the operation, take an output y, divided it by 2 and we get back to the x. In other words f -1(y) = y/2. So, for example, f -1(6) = 3 because f(3) = 6. b. Given y = f(x) = x2 and y = 9, Inverse Functions
- 16. Example A. a. The function y = f(x) = 2x takes the input x and doubles it to get the output y. To reverse the operation, take an output y, divided it by 2 and we get back to the x. In other words f -1(y) = y/2. So, for example, f -1(6) = 3 because f(3) = 6. b. Given y = f(x) = x2 and y = 9, there are two numbers, namely x = 3 and x = -3, associated to 9. Inverse Functions
- 17. Example A. a. The function y = f(x) = 2x takes the input x and doubles it to get the output y. To reverse the operation, take an output y, divided it by 2 and we get back to the x. In other words f -1(y) = y/2. So, for example, f -1(6) = 3 because f(3) = 6. b. Given y = f(x) = x2 and y = 9, there are two numbers, namely x = 3 and x = -3, associated to 9. Therefore, the reverse procedure is not a function. Inverse Functions
- 18. Example A. a. The function y = f(x) = 2x takes the input x and doubles it to get the output y. To reverse the operation, take an output y, divided it by 2 and we get back to the x. In other words f -1(y) = y/2. So, for example, f -1(6) = 3 because f(3) = 6. b. Given y = f(x) = x2 and y = 9, there are two numbers, namely x = 3 and x = -3, associated to 9. Therefore, the reverse procedure is not a function. x=3 y=9 f(x)=x2 x=-3 not a function Inverse Functions
- 19. A function is one-to-one if different inputs produce different outputs. Inverse Functions
- 20. A function is one-to-one if different inputs produce different outputs. That is, f(x) is said to be one-to-one if for every two inputs u and v such that u v, then f(u) f(v). Inverse Functions
- 21. A function is one-to-one if different inputs produce different outputs. That is, f(x) is said to be one-to-one if for every two inputs u and v such that u v, then f(u) f(v). Inverse Functions u v u = v a one-to-one function
- 22. A function is one-to-one if different inputs produce different outputs. That is, f(x) is said to be one-to-one if for every two inputs u and v such that u v, then f(u) f(v). Inverse Functions u f(u) v f(v) u = v f(u) = f(v) a one-to-one function
- 23. A function is one-to-one if different inputs produce different outputs. That is, f(x) is said to be one-to-one if for every two inputs u and v such that u v, then f(u) f(v). Inverse Functions u f(u) v f(v) u = v f(u) = f(v) a one-to-one function u v u = v not a one-to-one function
- 24. A function is one-to-one if different inputs produce different outputs. That is, f(x) is said to be one-to-one if for every two inputs u and v such that u v, then f(u) f(v). Inverse Functions u f(u) v f(v) u = v f(u) = f(v) a one-to-one function u f(u)=f(v) v u = v not a one-to-one function
- 25. A function is one-to-one if different inputs produce different outputs. That is, f(x) is said to be one-to-one if for every two inputs u and v such that u v, then f(u) f(v). Example B. a. g(x) = 2x is one-to-one Inverse Functions u f(u) v f(v) u = v f(u) = f(v) a one-to-one function u f(u)=f(v) v u = v not a one-to-one function
- 26. A function is one-to-one if different inputs produce different outputs. That is, f(x) is said to be one-to-one if for every two inputs u and v such that u v, then f(u) f(v). Example B. a. g(x) = 2x is one-to-one because if u v, then 2u 2v. Inverse Functions u f(u) v f(v) u = v f(u) = f(v) a one-to-one function u f(u)=f(v) v u = v not a one-to-one function
- 27. A function is one-to-one if different inputs produce different outputs. That is, f(x) is said to be one-to-one if for every two inputs u and v such that u v, then f(u) f(v). Example B. a. g(x) = 2x is one-to-one because if u v, then 2u 2v. b. f(x) = x2 is not one-to-one because 3 -3, but f(3) = f(-3) = 9. Inverse Functions u f(u) v f(v) u = v f(u) = f(v) a one-to-one function u f(u)=f(v) v u = v not a one-to-one function
- 28. A function is one-to-one if different inputs produce different outputs. That is, f(x) is said to be one-to-one if for every two inputs u and v such that u v, then f(u) f(v). Example B. a. g(x) = 2x is one-to-one because if u v, then 2u 2v. b. f(x) = x2 is not one-to-one because 3 -3, but f(3) = f(-3) = 9. Inverse Functions u f(u) v f(v) u = v f(u) = f(v) a one-to-one function u f(u)=f(v) v u = v not a one-to-one function Note: To justify a function is 1-1, we have to show that for every pair of u v that f(u) f(v).
- 29. A function is one-to-one if different inputs produce different outputs. That is, f(x) is said to be one-to-one if for every two inputs u and v such that u v, then f(u) f(v). Example B. a. g(x) = 2x is one-to-one because if u v, then 2u 2v. b. f(x) = x2 is not one-to-one because 3 -3, but f(3) = f(-3) = 9. Inverse Functions u f(u) v f(v) u = v f(u) = f(v) a one-to-one function u f(u)=f(v) v u = v not a one-to-one function Note: To justify a function is 1-1, we have to show that for every pair of u v that f(u) f(v). To justify a function is not 1-1, all we need is to produce one pair of u v but f(u) = f(v).
- 30. Fact: If y = f(x) is one-to-one, then the reverse procedure for f(x) is a function Inverse Functions
- 31. Fact: If y = f(x) is one-to-one, then the reverse procedure for f(x) is a function i.e. f -1(y) exists. Inverse Functions Given y = f(x), to find f -1(y), just solve the equation y = f(x) for x in terms of y.
- 32. Fact: If y = f(x) is one-to-one, then the reverse procedure for f(x) is a function i.e. f -1(y) exists. Inverse Functions Example C. Find the inverse function of y = f(x) = x – 53 4 Given y = f(x), to find f -1(y), just solve the equation y = f(x) for x in terms of y.
- 33. Fact: If y = f(x) is one-to-one, then the reverse procedure for f(x) is a function i.e. f -1(y) exists. Inverse Functions Example C. Find the inverse function of y = f(x) = x – 5 Given y = x – 5 and solve for x. 3 4 3 4 Given y = f(x), to find f -1(y), just solve the equation y = f(x) for x in terms of y.
- 34. Fact: If y = f(x) is one-to-one, then the reverse procedure for f(x) is a function i.e. f -1(y) exists. Inverse Functions Example C. Find the inverse function of y = f(x) = x – 5 Given y = x – 5 and solve for x. Clear denominator: 4y = 3x – 20 3 4 3 4 Given y = f(x), to find f -1(y), just solve the equation y = f(x) for x in terms of y.
- 35. Fact: If y = f(x) is one-to-one, then the reverse procedure for f(x) is a function i.e. f -1(y) exists. Inverse Functions Example C. Find the inverse function of y = f(x) = x – 5 Given y = x – 5 and solve for x. Clear denominator: 4y = 3x – 20 4y + 20 = 3x 3 4 3 4 Given y = f(x), to find f -1(y), just solve the equation y = f(x) for x in terms of y.
- 36. Fact: If y = f(x) is one-to-one, then the reverse procedure for f(x) is a function i.e. f -1(y) exists. Inverse Functions Example C. Find the inverse function of y = f(x) = x – 5 Given y = x – 5 and solve for x. Clear denominator: 4y = 3x – 20 4y + 20 = 3x x = 3 4 3 4 4y + 20 3 Given y = f(x), to find f -1(y), just solve the equation y = f(x) for x in terms of y.
- 37. Fact: If y = f(x) is one-to-one, then the reverse procedure for f(x) is a function i.e. f -1(y) exists. Inverse Functions Example C. Find the inverse function of y = f(x) = x – 5 Given y = x – 5 and solve for x. Clear denominator: 4y = 3x – 20 4y + 20 = 3x x = 3 4 3 4 4y + 20 3 Given y = f(x), to find f -1(y), just solve the equation y = f(x) for x in terms of y. Hence f -1(y) = 4y + 20 3
- 38. Inverse Functions Reminder: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f(a) = b if and only if a = f -1(b)
- 39. Inverse Functions Since we usually use x as the input variable for functions, we often use x instead of y as the variable for the inverse functions. Reminder: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f(a) = b if and only if a = f -1(b)
- 40. Inverse Functions Since we usually use x as the input variable for functions, we often use x instead of y as the variable for the inverse functions. Hence in example C, the answer may be written as f -1(x) = 4x + 20 3 . Reminder: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f(a) = b if and only if a = f -1(b)
- 41. Fact: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f -1(f(x)) = x Inverse Functions Since we usually use x as the input variable for functions, we often use x instead of y as the variable for the inverse functions. Hence in example C, the answer may be written as f -1(x) = 4x + 20 3 . Reminder: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f(a) = b if and only if a = f -1(b)
- 42. Fact: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f -1(f(x)) = x Inverse Functions Since we usually use x as the input variable for functions, we often use x instead of y as the variable for the inverse functions. Hence in example C, the answer may be written as f -1(x) = 4x + 20 3 . Reminder: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f(a) = b if and only if a = f -1(b) Using f(x) as input, plug it into f -1.
- 43. Fact: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f -1(f(x)) = x Inverse Functions Since we usually use x as the input variable for functions, we often use x instead of y as the variable for the inverse functions. Hence in example C, the answer may be written as f -1(x) = 4x + 20 3 . Reminder: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f(a) = b if and only if a = f -1(b) x f(x) f Using f(x) as input, plug it into f -1.
- 44. Fact: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f -1(f(x)) = x Inverse Functions Since we usually use x as the input variable for functions, we often use x instead of y as the variable for the inverse functions. Hence in example C, the answer may be written as f -1(x) = 4x + 20 3 . Reminder: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f(a) = b if and only if a = f -1(b) x f(x) f f -1 f -1(f(x)) = x Using f(x) as input, plug it into f -1.
- 45. Fact: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f -1(f(x)) = x and f(f -1(x)) = x. Inverse Functions Since we usually use x as the input variable for functions, we often use x instead of y as the variable for the inverse functions. Hence in example C, the answer may be written as f -1(x) = 4x + 20 3 . Reminder: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f(a) = b if and only if a = f -1(b) x f(x) f f -1 f -1(f(x)) = x Using f(x) as input, plug it into f -1. Using f -1(x) as input, plug it into f.
- 46. Fact: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f -1(f(x)) = x and f(f -1(x)) = x. Inverse Functions Since we usually use x as the input variable for functions, we often use x instead of y as the variable for the inverse functions. Hence in example C, the answer may be written as f -1(x) = 4x + 20 3 . Reminder: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f(a) = b if and only if a = f -1(b) f-1(x) x f -1 x f(x) f f -1 f -1(f(x)) = x Using f(x) as input, plug it into f -1. Using f -1(x) as input, plug it into f.
- 47. Fact: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f -1(f(x)) = x and f(f -1(x)) = x. Inverse Functions Since we usually use x as the input variable for functions, we often use x instead of y as the variable for the inverse functions. Hence in example C, the answer may be written as f -1(x) = 4x + 20 3 . Reminder: If f(x) and f -1(y) are the inverse of each other, then f(a) = b if and only if a = f -1(b) f-1(x) x f f -1 x f(x) f f -1 f -1(f(x)) = x f(f -1(x)) = x Using f(x) as input, plug it into f -1. Using f -1(x) as input, plug it into f.
- 48. Example D. 2x – 3 x + 2 Inverse Functions a. Given f(x) = find f -1(x).,
- 49. Example D. 2x – 3 x + 2 Inverse Functions a. Given f(x) = find f -1(x)., Set y = and solve for x in term of y. 2x – 3 x + 2 ,
- 50. Example D. 2x – 3 x + 2 Inverse Functions a. Given f(x) = find f -1(x)., Set y = and solve for x in term of y. 2x – 3 x + 2 , Clear the denominator, we get y(x + 2) = 2x – 3
- 51. Example D. 2x – 3 x + 2 Inverse Functions a. Given f(x) = find f -1(x)., Set y = and solve for x in term of y. 2x – 3 x + 2 , Clear the denominator, we get y(x + 2) = 2x – 3 yx + 2y = 2x – 3 collecting and isolating x
- 52. Example D. 2x – 3 x + 2 Inverse Functions a. Given f(x) = find f -1(x)., Set y = and solve for x in term of y. 2x – 3 x + 2 , Clear the denominator, we get y(x + 2) = 2x – 3 yx + 2y = 2x – 3 collecting and isolating xyx – 2x = –2y – 3
- 53. Example D. 2x – 3 x + 2 Inverse Functions a. Given f(x) = find f -1(x)., Set y = and solve for x in term of y. 2x – 3 x + 2 , Clear the denominator, we get y(x + 2) = 2x – 3 yx + 2y = 2x – 3 collecting and isolating xyx – 2x = –2y – 3 (y – 2)x = –2y – 3
- 54. Example D. Hence f -1(y) = 2x – 3 x + 2 Inverse Functions a. Given f(x) = find f -1(x)., Set y = and solve for x in term of y. 2x – 3 x + 2 , Clear the denominator, we get y(x + 2) = 2x – 3 yx + 2y = 2x – 3 collecting and isolating xyx – 2x = –2y – 3 (y – 2)x = –2y – 3 x = –2y – 3 y – 2 –2y – 3 y – 2
- 55. Example D. Hence f -1(y) = 2x – 3 x + 2 Inverse Functions a. Given f(x) = find f -1(x)., Set y = and solve for x in term of y. 2x – 3 x + 2 , Clear the denominator, we get y(x + 2) = 2x – 3 yx + 2y = 2x – 3 collecting and isolating xyx – 2x = –2y – 3 (y – 2)x = –2y – 3 x = –2y – 3 y – 2 –2y – 3 y – 2 Write the answer using x as the variable: f -1(x) = –2x – 3 x – 2
- 56. Inverse Functions b. Verify that f(f -1(x)) = x
- 57. Inverse Functions b. Verify that f(f -1(x)) = x We've f(x) = and 2x – 3 x + 2 , f -1(x) = –2x – 3 x – 2
- 58. Inverse Functions b. Verify that f(f -1(x)) = x We've f(x) = and 2x – 3 x + 2 , f -1(x) = –2x – 3 x – 2 f(f -1(x)) = f( )–2x – 3 x – 2
- 59. Inverse Functions b. Verify that f(f -1(x)) = x We've f(x) = and 2x – 3 x + 2 , f -1(x) = –2x – 3 x – 2 f(f -1(x)) = f( )–2x – 3 x – 2 = –2x – 3 x – 2 – 3 –2x – 3 x – 2 + 2 ( )2
- 60. Inverse Functions b. Verify that f(f -1(x)) = x We've f(x) = and 2x – 3 x + 2 , f -1(x) = –2x – 3 x – 2 f(f -1(x)) = f( )–2x – 3 x – 2 = –2x – 3 x – 2 – 3 –2x – 3 x – 2 + 2 ( )2 Use the LCD to simplify the complex fraction
- 61. Inverse Functions b. Verify that f(f -1(x)) = x We've f(x) = and 2x – 3 x + 2 , f -1(x) = –2x – 3 x – 2 f(f -1(x)) = f( )–2x – 3 x – 2 = –2x – 3 x – 2 – 3 –2x – 3 x – 2 + 2 ( )2[ [ ] ](x – 2) (x – 2) Use the LCD to simplify the complex fraction
- 62. Inverse Functions b. Verify that f(f -1(x)) = x We've f(x) = and 2x – 3 x + 2 , f -1(x) = –2x – 3 x – 2 f(f -1(x)) = f( )–2x – 3 x – 2 = –2x – 3 x – 2 – 3 –2x – 3 x – 2 + 2 ( )2[ [ ] ](x – 2) (x – 2) = 2(-2x – 3) – 3(x – 2) (-2x – 3) + 2(x – 2) Use the LCD to simplify the complex fraction
- 63. Inverse Functions b. Verify that f(f -1(x)) = x We've f(x) = and 2x – 3 x + 2 , f -1(x) = –2x – 3 x – 2 f(f -1(x)) = f( )–2x – 3 x – 2 = –2x – 3 x – 2 – 3 –2x – 3 x – 2 + 2 ( )2[ [ ] ](x – 2) (x – 2) = 2(-2x – 3) – 3(x – 2) (-2x – 3) + 2(x – 2) = -4x – 6 – 3x + 6 -2x – 3 + 2x – 4 Use the LCD to simplify the complex fraction
- 64. Inverse Functions b. Verify that f(f -1(x)) = x We've f(x) = and 2x – 3 x + 2 , f -1(x) = –2x – 3 x – 2 f(f -1(x)) = f( )–2x – 3 x – 2 = –2x – 3 x – 2 – 3 –2x – 3 x – 2 + 2 ( )2[ [ ] ](x – 2) (x – 2) = 2(-2x – 3) – 3(x – 2) (-2x – 3) + 2(x – 2) = -4x – 6 – 3x + 6 -2x – 3 + 2x – 4 = -7x -7 = x Your turn. Verify that f -1(f(x)) = x Use the LCD to simplify the complex fraction
- 65. There is no inverse for x2 with the set of all real numbers R as the domain because x2 is not a 1–1 function over R. Graphs of Inverse Functions
- 66. There is no inverse for x2 with the set of all real numbers R as the domain because x2 is not a 1–1 function over R. However, if we set the domain to be A = {x ≥ 0} (non–negative numbers) then the function g(x) = x2 is a 1–1 function with the range B = {y ≥ 0}. Graphs of Inverse Functions
- 67. There is no inverse for x2 with the set of all real numbers R as the domain because x2 is not a 1–1 function over R. However, if we set the domain to be A = {x ≥ 0} (non–negative numbers) then the function g(x) = x2 is a 1–1 function with the range B = {y ≥ 0}. Graphs of Inverse Functions Hence g–1 exists.
- 68. There is no inverse for x2 with the set of all real numbers R as the domain because x2 is not a 1–1 function over R. However, if we set the domain to be A = {x ≥ 0} (non–negative numbers) then the function g(x) = x2 is a 1–1 function with the range B = {y ≥ 0}. Graphs of Inverse Functions Hence g–1 exists. To find it, set y = g(x) = x2,
- 69. There is no inverse for x2 with the set of all real numbers R as the domain because x2 is not a 1–1 function over R. However, if we set the domain to be A = {x ≥ 0} (non–negative numbers) then the function g(x) = x2 is a 1–1 function with the range B = {y ≥ 0}. Graphs of Inverse Functions Hence g–1 exists. To find it, set y = g(x) = x2, solve for x we’ve x = ±√y.
- 70. There is no inverse for x2 with the set of all real numbers R as the domain because x2 is not a 1–1 function over R. However, if we set the domain to be A = {x ≥ 0} (non–negative numbers) then the function g(x) = x2 is a 1–1 function with the range B = {y ≥ 0}. Graphs of Inverse Functions Hence g–1 exists. To find it, set y = g(x) = x2, solve for x we’ve x = ±√y. Since x is non–negative we must have x = √y = g–1(y)
- 71. There is no inverse for x2 with the set of all real numbers R as the domain because x2 is not a 1–1 function over R. However, if we set the domain to be A = {x ≥ 0} (non–negative numbers) then the function g(x) = x2 is a 1–1 function with the range B = {y ≥ 0}. Graphs of Inverse Functions Hence g–1 exists. To find it, set y = g(x) = x2, solve for x we’ve x = ±√y. Since x is non–negative we must have x = √y = g–1(y) or that g–1(x) = √x.
- 72. There is no inverse for x2 with the set of all real numbers R as the domain because x2 is not a 1–1 function over R. However, if we set the domain to be A = {x ≥ 0} (non–negative numbers) then the function g(x) = x2 is a 1–1 function with the range B = {y ≥ 0}. Graphs of Inverse Functions Hence g–1 exists. To find it, set y = g(x) = x2, solve for x we’ve x = ±√y. Since x is non–negative we must have x = √y = g–1(y) or that g–1(x) = √x. g(x) = x2 g–1(x) = √x Here are their graphs. y = x
- 73. There is no inverse for x2 with the set of all real numbers R as the domain because x2 is not a 1–1 function over R. However, if we set the domain to be A = {x ≥ 0} (non–negative numbers) then the function g(x) = x2 is a 1–1 function with the range B = {y ≥ 0}. Graphs of Inverse Functions Hence g–1 exists. To find it, set y = g(x) = x2, solve for x we’ve x = ±√y. Since x is non–negative we must have x = √y = g–1(y) or that g–1(x) = √x. g(x) = x2 Here are their graphs. We note the symmetry of their graphs below. y = x g–1(x) = √x
- 74. Graphs of Inverse Functions y Let f and f –1 be a pair of inverse functions where f(a) = b so that f –1(b) = a. The graph of y = f –1(x) x y = f(x)
- 75. Graphs of Inverse Functions (a, b) y = f(x)y Let f and f –1 be a pair of inverse functions where f(a) = b so that f –1(b) = a. Hence the point (a, b) is on the graph of y = f(x) and the point (b, a) is on the graph of y = f –1(x). The graph of y = f –1(x) x
- 76. Graphs of Inverse Functions (a, b) (b, a) y = f(x)y Let f and f –1 be a pair of inverse functions where f(a) = b so that f –1(b) = a. Hence the point (a, b) is on the graph of y = f(x) and the point (b, a) is on the graph of y = f –1(x). Graphically (a, b) & (b, a) are mirror images with respect to the line y = x. y=x The graph of y = f –1(x) x
- 77. Graphs of Inverse Functions (a, b) (b, a) y = f(x) (x, y) (y, x) y Let f and f –1 be a pair of inverse functions where f(a) = b so that f –1(b) = a. Hence the point (a, b) is on the graph of y = f(x) and the point (b, a) is on the graph of y = f –1(x). Graphically (a, b) & (b, a) are mirror images with respect to the line y = x. y=x The graph of y = f –1(x) x
- 78. Graphs of Inverse Functions y = f–1 (x) (a, b) (b, a) y = f(x) (x, y) (y, x) y Let f and f –1 be a pair of inverse functions where f(a) = b so that f –1(b) = a. Hence the point (a, b) is on the graph of y = f(x) and the point (b, a) is on the graph of y = f –1(x). Graphically (a, b) & (b, a) are mirror images with respect to the line y = x. y=x So the graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of the graph of y = f(x). The graph of y = f –1(x) x
- 79. Graphs of Inverse Functions y = f–1 (x) (a, b) (b, a) y = f(x) (x, y) (y, x) y (c, c), a fixed point Let f and f –1 be a pair of inverse functions where f(a) = b so that f –1(b) = a. Hence the point (a, b) is on the graph of y = f(x) and the point (b, a) is on the graph of y = f –1(x). Graphically (a, b) & (b, a) are mirror images with respect to the line y = x. y=x So the graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of the graph of y = f(x). The graph of y = f –1(x) x
- 80. Graphs of Inverse Functions y = f–1 (x) (a, b) (b, a) y = f(x) (x, y) (y, x) x y (c, c), a fixed point Let f and f –1 be a pair of inverse functions where f(a) = b so that f –1(b) = a. Hence the point (a, b) is on the graph of y = f(x) and the point (b, a) is on the graph of y = f –1(x). Graphically (a, b) & (b, a) are mirror images with respect to the line y = x. y=x So the graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of the graph of y = f(x). If the domain of f(x) is [A, B] The graph of y = f –1(x) A B
- 81. Graphs of Inverse Functions y = f–1 (x) (a, b) (b, a) y = f(x) (x, y) (y, x) x y (c, c), a fixed point Let f and f –1 be a pair of inverse functions where f(a) = b so that f –1(b) = a. Hence the point (a, b) is on the graph of y = f(x) and the point (b, a) is on the graph of y = f –1(x). Graphically (a, b) & (b, a) are mirror images with respect to the line y = x. y=x So the graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of the graph of y = f(x). If the domain of f(x) is [A, B] and its range is [C, D], The graph of y = f –1(x) A B C D
- 82. Graphs of Inverse Functions y = f–1 (x) (a, b) (b, a) y = f(x) (x, y) (y, x) x y (c, c), a fixed point Let f and f –1 be a pair of inverse functions where f(a) = b so that f –1(b) = a. Hence the point (a, b) is on the graph of y = f(x) and the point (b, a) is on the graph of y = f –1(x). Graphically (a, b) & (b, a) are mirror images with respect to the line y = x. y=x So the graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of the graph of y = f(x). If the domain of f(x) is [A, B] and its range is [C, D], then the domain of f –1(x) is [C, D], The graph of y = f –1(x) A B C D DC
- 83. Graphs of Inverse Functions y = f–1 (x) (a, b) (b, a) y = f(x) (x, y) (y, x) x y (c, c), a fixed point Let f and f –1 be a pair of inverse functions where f(a) = b so that f –1(b) = a. Hence the point (a, b) is on the graph of y = f(x) and the point (b, a) is on the graph of y = f –1(x). Graphically (a, b) & (b, a) are mirror images with respect to the line y = x. y=x So the graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of the graph of y = f(x). If the domain of f(x) is [A, B] and its range is [C, D], then the domain of f –1(x) is [C, D], with [A, B] as its range. The graph of y = f –1(x) A B C D B A DC
- 84. Graphs of Inverse Functions (–1, 3) y = f(x)Example E. Given the graph of y = f(x) as shown, draw the graph of y = f –1(x). Label the domain and range of y = f –1(x) clearly. x y (1, 1) (2, –3)
- 85. Graphs of Inverse Functions (–1, 3) y = f(x)Example E. Given the graph of y = f(x) as shown, draw the graph of y = f –1(x). Label the domain and range of y = f –1(x) clearly. x y (1, 1) (2, –3) The graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of y = f(x).
- 86. Graphs of Inverse Functions (–1, 3) y = f(x)Example E. Given the graph of y = f(x) as shown, draw the graph of y = f –1(x). Label the domain and range of y = f –1(x) clearly. x y (1, 1) (2, –3) The graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of y = f(x). Tracking the reflections of the end points: (–1, 3) y = f(x) x (2, –3)
- 87. Graphs of Inverse Functions (–1, 3) y = f(x)Example E. Given the graph of y = f(x) as shown, draw the graph of y = f –1(x). Label the domain and range of y = f –1(x) clearly. x y (1, 1) (2, –3) The graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of y = f(x). Tracking the reflections of the end points: (–1, 3)→(3, –1), (–1, 3) y = f(x) x (2, –3) (3, –1)
- 88. Graphs of Inverse Functions (–1, 3) y = f(x)Example E. Given the graph of y = f(x) as shown, draw the graph of y = f –1(x). Label the domain and range of y = f –1(x) clearly. x y (1, 1) (2, –3) The graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of y = f(x). Tracking the reflections of the end points: (–1, 3)→(3, –1), (2, –3)→(–3, 2) (–1, 3) y = f(x) x (2, –3) (–3, 2) (3, –1)
- 89. Graphs of Inverse Functions (–1, 3) y = f(x)Example E. Given the graph of y = f(x) as shown, draw the graph of y = f –1(x). Label the domain and range of y = f –1(x) clearly. x y (1, 1) (2, –3) The graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of y = f(x). Tracking the reflections of the end points: (–1, 3)→(3, –1), (2, –3)→(–3, 2) and (1, 1) is fixed. (–1, 3) y = f(x) x (1, 1) (2, –3) (–3, 2) (3, –1) y = f–1(x)
- 90. Graphs of Inverse Functions (–1, 3) y = f(x)Example E. Given the graph of y = f(x) as shown, draw the graph of y = f –1(x). Label the domain and range of y = f –1(x) clearly. x y (1, 1) (2, –3) The graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of y = f(x). Tracking the reflections of the end points: (–1, 3)→(3, –1), (2, –3)→(–3, 2) and (1, 1) is fixed. Using these reflected points, draw the reflection for the graph of y = f –1(x). (–1, 3) y = f(x) x (1, 1) (2, –3) (–3, 2) (3, –1) y = f–1(x)
- 91. Graphs of Inverse Functions (–1, 3) y = f(x)Example E. Given the graph of y = f(x) as shown, draw the graph of y = f –1(x). Label the domain and range of y = f –1(x) clearly. x y (1, 1) (2, –3) The graph of y = f –1(x) is the diagonal reflection of y = f(x). Tracking the reflections of the end points: (–1, 3)→(3, –1), (2, –3)→(–3, 2) and (1, 1) is fixed. Using these reflected points, draw the reflection for the graph of y = f –1(x). (–1, 3) y = f(x) x (1, 1) (2, –3) (–3, 2) (3, –1) y = f–1(x) The domain of f –1(x) is [–3, 3] with [–1, 2] as its range.
- 92. Exercise A. Hence f -1(y) = 2x – 3 x + 2 Inverse Functions a. Given f(x) = find f -1(x)., Set y = and solve for x in term of y. 2x – 3 x + 2 , Clear the denominator, we get y(x + 2) = 2x – 3 yx + 2y = 2x – 3 collecting and isolating xyx – 2x = –2y – 3 (y – 2)x = –2y – 3 x = –2y – 3 y – 2 –2y – 3 y – 2 Write the answer using x as the variable: f -1(x) = –2x – 3 x – 2
- 93. Exercise A. Find the inverse f -1(x) of the following f(x)’s. Inverse Functions 2. f(x) = x/3 – 2 2x – 3 x + 2 1. f(x) = 3x – 2 3. f(x) = x/3 + 2/5 5. f(x) = 3/x – 24. f(x) = ax + b 6. f(x) = 4/x + 2/5 7. f(x) = 3/(x – 2) 8. f(x) = 4/(x + 2) – 5 9. f(x) = 2/(3x + 4) – 5 10. f(x) = 5/(4x + 3) – 1/2 f(x) =11. 2x – 3 x + 2f(x) =12. 4x – 3 –3x + 2 f(x) =13. bx + c a f(x) =14. cx + d ax + b f(x) =15. 16. f(x) = (3x – 2)1/3 18. f(x) = (x/3 – 2)1/3 17. f(x) = (x/3 + 2/5)1/3 19. f(x) = (x/3)1/3 – 2 20. f(x) = (ax – b)1/3 21. f(x) = (ax)1/3 – b B. Verify your answers are correct by verifying that f -1(f(x)) = x and f(f-1 (x)) = x for problem 1 – 21.
- 94. C. For each of the following graphs of f(x)’s, determine a. the domain and the range of the f -1(x), b. the end points and the fixed points of the graph of f -1(x). Draw the graph of f -1(x). Inverse Functions (–3, –1) y = x (3,4) 1. (–4, –2) (5,7) 2. (–2, –5) (4,3) 3. (–3, –1) (3,4)4. (–4, –2) (5,7) 5. (–2, –5) (4,3) 6.
- 95. Inverse Functions (2, –1) 7. (–4, 3) (c, d) 8. (a, b) C. For each of the following graphs of f(x)’s, determine a. the domain and the range of the f -1(x), b. the end points and the fixed points of the graph of f -1(x). Draw the graph of f -1(x).
- 96. (Answers to the odd problems) Exercise A. Inverse Functions 2x + 3 2 – x 1. f -1(x) = (x + 2) 3. f -1(x) = (5x – 2) 5. f -1(x) = 7. f -1(x) = 9. f -1(x) = – f -1(x) =11. 2x + 3 3x + 4 f -1 (x) =13. x – ac ad – b f -1 (x) =15. 17. f -1(x) = (5x3 – 2) 19. f -1(x) = 3 (x3 + 6x2 + 12x + 8) 21. f(x) = a3 + 3a2b + 3ab2 + b3 1 3 3 5 3 x + 2 2x + 3 x 2(2x + 9) 3(x + 5) 3 5 x
- 97. Exercise C. Inverse Functions (4, 3) y = x (-1, -3) 1. domain: [-1, 4] range: [-3, 3] (–5, –2) (3,4) 3. domain: [-5, 3] range: [-2, 4] (–2, –4) (7,5) 5. domain: [-2, 7] range: [-4, 5] (3, –4) 7. domain: [-1, 3], range: [-4,2] (–1, 2)

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