Polynomial Expressions and Equations

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1 Polynomial Expressions and Equations This is a really close-up picture of rain. Really. The picture represents falling water broken down into molecules, each with two hydrogen atoms connected to one oxygen atom: H 2 O!.1 Don t Take This Out of Context Analyzing Polynomial Functions The Great Polynomial Divide Polynomial Division The Factors of Life The Factor Theorem and Remainder Theorem Break It Down Factoring Higher Order Polynomials Getting to the Root of It All Rational Root Theorem Identity Theft Exploring Polynomial Identities The Curious Case of Pascal s Triangle Pascal s Triangle and the Binomial Theorem

2 Chapter Overview This chapter presents opportunities for students to analyze, factor, solve, and expand polynomial functions. The chapter begins with an analysis of key characteristics of polynomial functions and graphs. Lessons then provide opportunities for students to divide polynomials using two methods and to expand on this knowledge in order to determine whether a divisor is a factor of the dividend. In addition, students will solve polynomial equations over the set of complex numbers using the Rational Root Theorem. In the later part of the chapter, lessons provide opportunities for students to utilize polynomial identities to rewrite numeric expressions and identify patterns. Students will also explore Pascal s Triangle and the Binomial Theorem as methods to expand powers of binomials. Lesson CCSS Pacing Highlights Models Worked Examples Peer Analysis Talk the Talk Technology.1 Analyzing Polynomial Functions A.SSE.1.a A.CED.3 A.REI.11 F.IF. F.IF.6 1 This lesson provides opportunities for students to analyze the key characteristics of polynomial functions in various problem situations. Questions ask students to answer questions related to a given graph and to determine the average rate of change for an interval. x x x This lesson reviews polynomial long division and synthetic division as methods to determine factors of polynomials..2 Polynomial Division A.SSE.1.a A.SSE.3.a A.APR.1 2 Questions lead students to determine factors of a polynomial from one or more zeros of a graph. Questions then ask students to calculate quotients as well as to write dividends as the product of the divisor and the quotient plus the remainder. x x x 315A Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

3 Lesson CCSS Pacing Highlights Models Worked Examples Peer Analysis Talk the Talk Technology.3 The Factor Theorem and Remainder Theorem A.APR.2 1 This lesson presents the Remainder Theorem and Factor Theorem as methods for students to evaluate polynomial functions and to determine factors of polynomials respectively. Questions ask students to verify factors of polynomials and to determine unknown coefficients of functions. x x x. Factoring Higher Order Polynomials N.CN.8 A.SSE.2 A.APR.3 F.IF.8.a 1 This lesson provides opportunities for students to utilize previous factoring methods to factor polynomials completely. Questions include factoring using the GCF, chunking, grouping, quadratic form, sums and differences of cubes, difference of squares, and perfect square trinomials. x x x This lesson presents the Rational Root Theorem for students to explore solving higher order polynomials..5 Rational Root Theorem A.APR.2 F.IF.8.a 2 Questions ask students to determine the possible rational roots of polynomials, to factor completely, and to solve polynomial equations over the set of complex numbers. x Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations 315B

4 Lesson CCSS Pacing Highlights Models Worked Examples Peer Analysis Talk the Talk Technology.6 Exploring Polynomial Identities A.APR. 2 This lesson provides opportunities for students to use polynomial identities to rewrite numeric expressions and identify patterns. Questions ask students to use polynomial identities such as Euclid s Formula to generate Pythagorean triples and to verify algebraic statements. x x.7 Pascal s Triangle and the Binomial Theorem A.APR.5 1 This lesson reviews Pascal s Triangle and the Binomial Theorem as methods for students to expand powers of binomials. Questions ask students to identify patterns in Pascal s Triangle, and to extend their understanding of the Binomial Theorem to include binomials with coefficients other than one. x x 315C Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

5 Skills Practice Correlation for Chapter Lesson Problem Set Objectives Vocabulary.1.2 Analyzing Polynomial Functions Polynomial Division 1 6 Answer questions in context using a graph 7 12 Determine the average rate of change for given intervals of polynomial functions Solve equations using information from graphs Vocabulary 1 6 Write zeros which correspond to factors 7 12 Write factors which correspond to zeros Determine whether given factors are factors of polynomials 19 2 Determine quotients using polynomial long division and rewrite dividends as products Determine quotients using synthetic division and rewrite dividends as products Vocabulary 1 6 Determine function values using the Remainder Theorem.3 The Factor Theorem and Remainder Theorem Determine whether given expressions are factors of polynomials using the Factor Theorem Determine whether given functions are the factored form of other functions using the Factor Theorem 19 2 Determine unknown coefficients given factors of functions using the Factor Theorem 1 6 Factor expressions completely 7 12 Factor expressions using the GCF Factor expressions completely using chunking. Factoring Higher Order Polynomials 19 2 Factor expressions completely using grouping Factor quartic expressions completely using quadratic form Factor binomials using sum or difference of perfect cubes 37 2 Factor binomials completely over the set of real numbers using difference of squares 3 8 Factor perfect square trinomials Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations 315D

6 Lesson Problem Set Objectives Vocabulary Rational Root Theorem Exploring Polynomial Identities Pascal s Triangle and the Binomial Theorem 1 6 Determine possible rational roots using the Rational Root Theorem 7 1 List possible rational roots and solve polynomials completely using the Rational Root Theorem Vocabulary 1 6 Use polynomial identities and number properties to perform calculations 7 12 Determine whether sets of numbers are Pythagorean triples Generate Pythagorean triples using given numbers and Euclid s Formula 19 2 Verify algebraic statements by transforming equations Vocabulary 1 6 Use Pascal s Triangle to expand binomials 7 12 Perform calculations and simplify Perform calculations and simplify 19 2 Use the Binomial Theorem and substitution to expand binomials 316 Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

7 Don t Take This Out of Context Analyzing Polynomial Functions.1 LEARNING GOALS KEY TERM In this lesson, you will: Analyze the key characteristics of polynomial functions in a problem situation. Determine the average rate of change of a polynomial function. Solve equations and inequalities graphically. average rate of change ESSENTIAL IDEAS The average rate of change of a function is the ratio of the independent variable to the dependent variable over a specific interval. The formula for average rate of change is f(b) 2 f(a) for an interval (a, b). The b 2 a expression a 2 b represents the change in the input of the function f. The expression f(b) 2 f(a) represents the change in the function f as the input changes form a to b. COMMON CORE STATE STANDARDS FOR MATHEMATICS A-SSE Seeing Structure in Expressions Interpret the structure of expressions 1. Interpret expressions that represent a quantity in terms of its context. a. Interpret parts of an expression, such as terms, factors, and coefficients. A-CED Creating Equations Create equations that describe numbers or relationships 3. Represent constraints by equations or inequalities, and by systems of equations and/or inequalities, and interpret solutions as viable or nonviable options in a modeling context. A-REI Reasoning with Equations and Inequalities Represent and solve equations and inequalities graphically 11. Explain why the x-coordinates of the points where the graphs of the equations y 5 f(x) and y 5 g(x) intersect are the solutions of the equation f(x) 5 g(x); find the solutions approximately. Include cases where f(x) and/or g(x) are linear, polynomial, rational, absolute value, exponential, and logarithmic functions. 317A

8 F-IF Interpreting Functions Interpret functions that arise in applications in terms of the context. For a function that models a relationship between two quantities, interpret key features of graphs and tables in terms of the quantities, and sketch graphs showing key features given a verbal description of the relationship. 6. Calculate and interpret the average rate of change of a function (presented symbolically or as a table) over a specified interval. Estimate the rate of change from a graph. Overview A cubic function is used to model the profit of a business over a period of time. In the first activity, the graph of a function appears on the coordinate plane without numbers. Students will analyze the graph using key characteristics, and then use the graph to answer questions relevant to the problem situation. In the second activity, the same graph now appears on the coordinate plane with numbers on the axes. Students use the graph to determine profit at different times. The average rate of change of a function is defined and a formula is provided. A worked example determines the average rate of change of the company s profit for a specified time interval. Students analyze this worked example so they are able to calculate an average rate of change over a different time interval. 317B Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

9 Warm Up 1. Write an equation for the cubic function shown. 80 y x 20 (0, 230) f(x) 5 a(x 1 5)(x 2 1)(x 2 3) a(0 1 5)(0 2 1)(0 2 3) a a 5 22 f(x) 5 22(x 1 5)(x 2 1)(x 2 3) f(x) 5 22(x 2 2 x 1 3)(x 1 5) f(x) 5 22x 3 2 2x 2 1 3x Analyzing Polynomial Functions 317C

10 317D Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

11 Don t Take This Out of Context Analyzing Polynomial Functions.1 LEARNING GOALS In this lesson, you will: Analyze the key characteristics of polynomial functions in a problem situation. Determine the average rate of change of a polynomial function. Solve equations and inequalities graphically. KEY TERM average rate of change The kill screen is a term for a stage in a video game where the game stops or acts oddly for no apparent reason. More common in classic video games, the cause may be a software bug, a mistake in the program, or an error in the game design. A well-known kill screen example occurs in the classic game Donkey Kong. When a skilled player reaches level 22, the game stops just seconds into Mario s quest to rescue the princess. Game over even though the player did not do anything to end the game! Video game technology has advanced dramatically over the last several decades, so these types of errors are no longer common. Games have evolved from simple movements of basic shapes to real-time adventures involving multiple players from all over the globe. How do you think video games will change over the next decade?.1 Analyzing Polynomial Functions 317

13 e. The company breaks even. The x-intercepts represent when the profit is 0. f. Members of the Board of Directors get in a heated debate over the next move the company should make. Answers will vary. The point at which the company is no longer breaking even. g. The game design team is fired after their 2 game releases, Leisurely Sunday Drive and Peaceful Resolution, delight many parents but sell poorly. Answers will vary. A point between the local maximum and local minimum represents when the two games sold poorly. h. A large conglomerate buys the company. Answers will vary. The point at which profits are rising and continuing to rise. No model is perfect for real data, though some are more appropriate than others. In what ways dœs this cubic model make sense? In what ways dœs it not make sense? 2. Do you think this cubic function is an appropriate model for this scenario? Explain your reasoning. The cubic function models the increase and decrease in profits. The end behavior does not match the function, because it s not realistic for a company s profits to continue approaching infinity at this rate for an extended period of time..1 Analyzing Polynomial Functions 319

14 Problem 2 The cubic function from Problem 1 is presented, but now appears on a numbered graph. Students use this graph to estimate when the company achieved various profits. They conclude the end behavior makes sense mathematically, but not relevant to this problem situation. The average rate of change of a function is defined and a formula is provided. A worked example determines the average rate of change of the company s profit for a specified time interval. Students then determine the average rate of change for a different time interval and discuss the success of the company over a period of time. Grouping Ask a student to read the introduction. Discuss as a class. Have students complete Questions 1 and 2 with a partner. Then have students share their responses as a class. PROBLEM 2 There s Nothing Average About This Rate of Change The cubic function p(x) models Zorzansa s total profits over the first five years of business. Zorzansa s Profits Over Year 0 5 y p(x) 800 Profit (thousands of dollars) Time (years) 1. Use the graph to estimate when Zorzansa s achieved each profit. Then explain how you determined your estimate. a. \$800,000 The profit was \$800,000 at approximately.6 years. I drew a horizontal line at y and estimated the x-value at the point of intersection. b. \$200,000 The profit was \$200,000 at approximately 0.5, 1.3, and. years. I drew a horizontal line at y and estimated the x-value at each point of intersection. c. greater than \$200,000 The profit was greater than \$200,000 for the approximate intervals (0.5, 1.3) and (., `). I located the x-values for all points above the horizontal line y d. the company is losing money x What is the maximum number of solutions for a given profit? The profit is negative for the approximate intervals (0.0, 0.2) and (1.9,.2). I located the x-values for all points below the x-axis. Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Question 1 How is this graph different than the graph in the previous problem? How is this graph similar to the graph in the previous problem? What equation best represents a line on the graph where the profit is \$800,000? e. the company is making a profit. The company is making a profit for the time interval (0.2, 1.9) and (.2, `). What equation best represents a line on the graph where the profit is \$200,000? What do all of the points on the graph above the horizontal line y represent with respect to this problem situation? If the profit is a negative value, what does this mean with respect to this problem situation? If the profit is a positive value, what does this mean with respect to this problem situation? 320 Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

15 Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Question 2 How does the domain of the function compare to the domain of this problem situation? How does the range of the function compare to the range of this problem situation??2. Avi and Ariella disagree about the end behavior of the function. Avi Ariella The end behavior is incorrect. As time increases, profit approaches infinity. It dœsn t make sense that the profits are increasing before the company even opens. The end behavior is correct. The function is cubic with a positive a-value. This means as x approaches infinity, y approaches infinity. As x approaches negative infinity, y also approaches negative infinity. Who is correct? Explain your reasoning. They are both correct. The end behavior makes sense mathematically, but not in terms of the problem context..1 Analyzing Polynomial Functions 321

16 Grouping Ask a student to read the information, example, and definitions. Discuss as a class. Complete Question 3 as a class. The average rate of change of a function is the ratio of the independent variable to the dependent variable over a specific interval. The formula for average rate of change is f(b) 2 f(a) for an interval (a, b). The expression a 2 b represents the change in the input of b 2 a the function f. The expression f(b) 2 f(a) represents the change in the function f as the input changes from a to b. You ve already calculated average rates of change when determining slope, miles per hour, or miles per gallon. It s the change in y divided by the change in x. You can determine the average rate of change of Zorzansa s profit for the time interval (3.25,.25). Zorzansa s Profits Over Year 0 5 y p(x) 800 Profit (thousands of dollars) x Time (years) Substitute the input and output values into the average rate of change formula. f(b) 2 f(a) b 2 a f(.25) 2 f(3.25) Simplify the expression (2600) The average rate of change for the time interval (3.25,.25) is approximately \$600,000 per year. 322 Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

17 Guiding Questions for Discuss Phase, Question 3 What is the independent variable in this problem situation? What is the dependent variable in this problem situation? What unit of measure is associated with the x-axis? What unit of measure is associated with the y-axis? How was the value for f(.25) determined in the worked example? How was the value for f(3.25) determined in the worked example? If the slope over the interval is positive, should the average rate of change for this interval also be positive? If the slope over the interval is negative, should the average rate of change for this interval also be negative? What is the relationship between the slope of the interval and the average rate of change over the interval? 3. Analyze the worked example. a. Explain why the average rate of change is \$600,000 per year, and not \$600 per year. The y-values are measured in thousands of dollars. b. Explain why the average rate of change is positive over this interval. The slope is positive because the profit is increasing from 3.25 to.25 years. c. What does the average rate of change represent in this problem situation? It represents the average profit over the time interval of 3.25 to.25 years.. Determine the average rate of change of Zorzansa s profits for the time interval (1, 3). f(3) 2380 and f(1) 220 f(3) 2 f(1) \$300,000 per year 2 Grouping Have students complete Questions through 6 with a partner. Then have students share their responses as a class. Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Question How was the value for f(1) determined? How was the value for f(3) determined?.1 Analyzing Polynomial Functions 323

19 Check for Students Understanding Determine the average rate of change for the time interval (0, 3). 80 y x 20 (0, 230) f(3) 5 0 f(0) f(3) 2 f(0) (230) Analyzing Polynomial Functions 32A

20 32B Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

21 The Great Polynomial Divide Polynomial Division.2 LEARNING GOALS KEY TERMS In this lesson, you will: Describe similarities between polynomials and integers. Determine factors of a polynomial using one or more roots of the polynomial. Determine factors through polynomial long division. Compare polynomial long division to integer long division. polynomial long division synthetic division ESSENTIAL IDEAS A polynomial equation of degree n has n roots and can be written as the product of n factors of the form (ax 1 b). Factors of polynomials divide into a polynomial without a remainder. Polynomial long division is an algorithm for dividing one polynomial by another of equal or lesser degree. When a polynomial is divided by a factor, the remainder is zero. Synthetic division is a shortcut method for dividing a polynomial by a linear factor of the form (x 2 r). Write expressions in equivalent forms to solve problems. 3. Choose and produce an equivalent form of an expression to reveal and explain properties of the quantity represented by the expression. a. Factor a quadratic expression to reveal the zeros of the function it defines. A-APR Arithmetic with Polynomials and Rational Expressions Perform arithmetic operations on polynomials COMMON CORE STATE STANDARDS FOR MATHEMATICS A-SSE Seeing Structure in Expressions Interpret the structure of expressions 1. Understand that polynomials form a system analogous to the integers, namely, they are closed under the operations of addition, subtraction, and multiplication; add, subtract, and multiply polynomials. 1. Interpret expressions that represent a quantity in terms of its context. a. Interpret parts of an expression, such as terms, factors, and coefficients. 325A

22 Overview A cubic function is graphed and students will determine the factors of the function. Two factors are imaginary and one factor is real. A table of values is used to organize data and reveal observable patterns. Identifying key characteristics helps students identify the quadratic function that is a factor of the cubic function and using algebra, they are able to identify its imaginary factors. A worked example of polynomial long division is provided. Students then use the algorithm to determine the quotient in several problems. Tables, graphs, and long division are all used to determine the factors of different functions. A worked example of synthetic division is provided. Students use the algorithm to determine the quotient in several problems. They also use a graphing calculator to compare the graphs and table of values for pairs of functions to determine if they are equivalent. A graphing calculator is used to compare the graphical representations of three functions and identify the key characteristics. 325B Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

23 Warm Up Use the long division algorithm to determine each quotient ) ) ) ) ) ) Remainder.2 Polynomial Division 325C

24 325D Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

25 The Great Polynomial Divide Polynomial Division.2 LEARNING GOALS In this lesson, you will: Describe similarities between polynomials and integers. Determine factors of a polynomial using one or more roots of the polynomial. Determine factors through polynomial long division. Compare polynomial long division to integer long division. KEY TERMS polynomial long division synthetic division Did you ever notice how little things can sometimes add up to make a huge difference? Consider something as small and seemingly insignificant as a light bulb. For example, a compact fluorescent lamp (CFL), uses less energy than regular bulbs. Converting to CFLs seems like a good idea, but you might wonder: how much good can occur from changing one little light bulb? The answer is a ton especially if you convince others to do it as well. According to the U.S. Department of Energy, if each home in the United States replaced one light bulb with a CFL, it would have the same positive environmental effect as taking 1 million cars off the road! If an invention such as the CFL can have a dramatic impact on the environment, imagine the effect that larger inventions can have. A group of Canadian students designed a car that gets over 2,500 miles per gallon, only to have their invention topped by a group of French students whose car gets nearly 7,000 miles per gallon! What impacts can you describe if just 10% of the driving population used energy efficient cars? Can all of these impacts be seen as positive impacts?.2 Polynomial Division 325

26 Problem 1 Students will determine the factors from one or more zeros of a polynomial from a graph. The function is cubic with one real zero and two imaginary zeros. A table of values is used to organize values of the real factor, the quadratic function, and the polynomial function for different values of x. The table reveals patterns which help students determine the key characteristics of the quadratic function, which leads to the equation of the quadratic function. Once the quadratic equation is identified, students are able to determine the two imaginary factors. Steps to determine a regression equation of a set of data on a graphing calculator are provided in this problem. Grouping Ask a student to read the introduction to the problem. Discuss as a class. Have students complete Question 1 with a partner. Then have students share their responses as a class. PROBLEM 1 A Polynomial Divided... The previous function-building lessons showed how the factors of a polynomial determine its key characteristics. From the factors, you can determine the type and location of a polynomial s zeros. Algebraic reasoning often allows you to reverse processes and work backwards. Specifically in this problem, you will determine the factors from one or more zeros of a polynomial from a graph. 1. Analyze the graph of the function h(x) 5 x 3 1 x 2 1 3x y h(x) a. Describe the number and types of zeros of h(x). The function h(x) is cubic. From the Fundamental Theorem of Algebra, I know this function has 3 zeros. There is 1 real zero and 2 imaginary zeros. b. Write the factor of h(x) that corresponds to the zero at x The factor is (x 1 1) because x 5 21 is a solution to x c. What does it mean to be a factor of h(x) 5 x 3 1 x 2 1 3x 1 3? It means that (x 1 1) divides into h(x) 5 x 3 1 x 2 1 3x 1 3 without a remainder. d. How can you write any zero, r, of a function as a factor? A zero r can be written as a factor (x 2 r). x Recall the habit of mind comparing polynomials to real numbers. What dœs it mean to be a factor of a real number? Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Question 1 How many zeros are associated with a cubic function? If the graph of the cubic function has exactly one x-intercept, how many of its zeros are real numbers? If the x-intercept of the cubic function is (21, 0), how is this root written as a factor? If (x 1 1) is a factor of the cubic function, does it divide into the function without a remainder? What is the difference between a zero and a factor? What is the difference between a root and a zero? What is the difference between a factor and a root? 326 Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

27 Grouping Have students complete Questions 2 through 5 with a partner. Then have students share their responses as a class. Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Question 2 How did you determine q(x) when x 5 23? How did you determine q(x) when x 5 21? How did you determine q(x) when x 5 0? How many outputs are associated with each input for any function? If two polynomials are multiplied together, is the result always a polynomial? What degree function is q(x)? Considering the vertex and line of symmetry associated with the quadratic function, how does using the pattern in the table of values help determine the output value for q(21)? In Question 1 you determined that (x 1 1) is a factor of h(x). One way to determine another factor of h(x) is to analyze the problem algebraically through a table of values. 2. Analyze the table of values for d(x)? q(x) 5 h(x). x d(x) 5 (x 1 1) q(x) h(x) 5 x 3 1 x 2 1 3x a. Complete the table of values for q(x). Explain your process to determine the values for q(x). See table of values. I divided h(x) by d(x).? b. Two students, Tyler and McCall, disagree about the output q(21). Tyler The output value q(21) can be any integer. I know this because d(21) 5 0. Zero times any number is 0, so I can complete the table with any value for q(21). McCall I know q(x) is a function so only one output value exists for q(21). I have to use the key characteristics of the function to determine that exact output value. Who is correct? Explain your reasoning, including the correct output value(s) for q(21). McCall is correct. Polynomials are closed, so q(x) is a function with only one possible output value. I know that q(x) is a quadratic function. This guarantees a vertex and line of symmetry. From the pattern in the table of values I know that must be the output. c. How can you tell from the table of values that d(x) is a factor of h(x)? All of the points divide evenly without a remainder..2 Polynomial Division 327

29 Problem 2 A worked example of polynomial long division is provided. In the example, integer long division is compared to polynomial long division and each step of the process is described verbally. Students analyze the worked example comparing both algorithms and then they use the algorithm to determine the quotient in several problems. Students identify factors of functions by division. If the remainder is not zero, then the divisor cannot be a factor of the dividend or function. Tables, graphs, and long division are all used to determine the factors of different functions. Grouping Ask a student to read the information, definition, and worked example. Discuss as a class. PROBLEM 2 Long Story Not So Short The Fundamental Theorem of Algebra states that every polynomial equation of degree n must have n roots. This means that every polynomial can be written as the product of n factors of the form (ax 1 b). For example, 2x 2 2 3x (2x 1 3)(x 2 3). You know that a factor of an integer divides into that integer with a remainder of zero. This process can also help determine other factors. For example, knowing 5 is a factor of 115, you can determine that 23 is also a factor since In the same manner, factors of polynomials also 5 divide into a polynomial without a remainder. Recall that a b is a, where b fi 0. b Polynomial long division is an algorithm for dividing one polynomial by another of equal or lesser degree. The process is similar to integer long division. Integer Long Division Polynomial Long Division Description or Remainder (8x x 2 7) (2x 1 3) or 8x x 2 7 2x 1 3 B E H x 2 2 6x 1 3 2x 1 3 8x 3 A 1 0x x 2 7 C 2(8x x 2 ) D F212x x 2(212x x) G 6x 2 7 I 2(6x 1 9) Remainder R 7 8x3 2 12x x 1 3 x 2 2 6x 1 3 R (12)(335) 1 7 8x x (2x 1 3)(x 2 2 6x 1 3) 2 16 Notice in the dividend of the polynomial example, there is a gap in the degrees of the terms; every power must have a placeholder. The polynomial 8x x 2 7 dœs not have an x 2 term. A. Rewrite the dividend so that each power is represented. Insert 0x 2. B. Divide 8x3 2x 5 x2. C. Multiply x 2 (2x 1 3), and then subtract. D. Bring down 212x. E. Divide 212x2 5 26x. 2x F. Multiply 26x(2x 1 3), and then subtract. G. Bring down 27. H. Divide 6x 2x 5 3. I. Multiply 3(2x 1 3), and then subtract. Rewrite Check.2 Polynomial Division 329

30 Grouping Have students complete Question 1 with a partner. Then have students share their responses as a class. Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Question 1 Why are zero coefficients used as placeholders for gaps in any degrees of the terms of the polynomial dividend? When f(x) 5 8x x 2 7 is divided by 2x 1 3, is there a remainder? What does this imply? 1. Analyze the worked example that shows integer long division and polynomial long division. a. In what ways are the integer and polynomial long division algorithms similar? Answers will vary. The steps of the algorithm are basically the same. Complex division is broken down into a series of smaller division problems. You divide, multiply, and subtract. Also, zero coefficients are used as placeholders for gaps in any degrees of the terms of the polynomial dividend. b. Is 2x 1 3 a factor of f(x) 5 8x x 2 7? Explain your reasoning. No. The expression 2x 1 3 is not a factor because the remainder is not Determine the quotient for each. Show all of your work. To determine another factor of x 3 1 x 2 1 3x 1 3 in Problem 1, you completed a table, divided output values, and then determined the algebraic expression of the result. Polynomial Long Division is a more efficient way to calculate. a. x qwwwwwww x 3 2 0x 2 1 7x b. x 2 qwwwwwwwww x 3 1 2x 2 2 5x 1 16 Grouping Have students complete Questions 2 and 3 with a partner. Then have students share their responses as a class. x 2 2 0x 1 7 x ) x 3 2 0x 2 1 7x 1 0 x x 2 2 0x x 2 7x 0 x x 2 1 6x 1 19 x 2 qwwwwwwwwww x 3 1 2x 2 2 5x 1 16 x 3 2 x 2 6x 2 2 5x 6x 2 2 2x 19x x x 2 1 6x 1 19 R 92 c. (x 1 5x 2 2 7x 1 9) (2x 2 3) d. (9x 1 3x 3 1 x 2 1 7x 1 2) (3x 1 2) Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Questions 2 and 3 Which quotients do not have a remainder? What does this imply? Which quotients have a remainder? What does this imply? If the term 0x 2 was not included in the dividend in part (a), what might have happened? Why does a polynomial divided by one of its factors always have a remainder of zero? 2 x 3 1 3x 2 1 7x 1 7 2x 2 3 qwwwwwwwwwwwwww x 1 0x 3 1 5x 2 2 7x 1 9 x 2 6x 3 6x 3 1 5x 2 6x 3 2 9x 2 1x 2 2 7x 1x x 1x 1 9 1x x 3 1 3x 2 1 7x 1 7 R 30 3 x 3 2 x 2 1 2x 1 1 3x 1 2 qwwwwwwwwwwww 9x 1 3x 3 1 x 2 1 7x 1 2 9x 1 6x 3 23x 3 1 x 2 23x 3 2 2x 2 6x 2 1 7x 6x 2 1 x 3x 1 2 3x x 3 2 x 2 1 2x Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

31 3. Consider Question 2 parts (a) through (d) to answer each. a. Why was the term 0x 2 included in the dividend in part (a)? Why was this necessary? There was a gap in the degrees of the dividend. The dividend was rewritten so that each power was represented. This is necessary to help keep the powers aligned. b. When there was a remainder, was the divisor a factor of the dividend? Explain your reasoning. No. If the remainder is not zero, then the divisor cannot be a factor of the dividend. c. Describe the remainder when you divide a polynomial by a factor. The remainder is 0. Grouping Have students complete Question with a partner. Then have students share their responses as a class. Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Question If m(x) divides into j(x) with no remainder, is m(x) always a factor of j(x)? If 2x 1 1 is a factor, what zero is associated with this factor? Is the zero associated with the factor 2x 1 1 on the graph of the function? If the zero associated with the factor 2x 1 1 is not on the graph of the function, what does this imply? If x has a value of 22, what is the value of m(x)? What is the value of k(x) 1 m(x)? If x has a value of 21, what is the value of m(x)? What is the value of k(x) 1 m(x)? If x has a value of 0, what is the value of m(x)? What is the value of k(x) 1 m(x)?. Determine whether m(x) 5 2x 1 1 is a factor of each function. Explain your reasoning. a. j(x) 5 2x 3 1 3x 2 1 7x 1 5 b. No. The function j(x) does not divide evenly without a remainder; therefore m(x) is not a factor. x 2 1 x 1 3 R 2 2x 1 1 qwwwwwwwww 2x 3 1 3x 2 1 7x 1 5 2x 3 2 x x 2 1 7x 2x 2 1 x 6x 1 5 6x y 2 p(x) x 1 No. The graph of p(x) does not have a zero at 2. So, m(x) is not a factor of p(x). 2 Do all of the outputs divide evenly? What does this imply? Does the table of values represent the function k(x) 5 2x x 1 5? Does the function m(x) divide into k(x) without a remainder?.2 Polynomial Division 331

32 c. x k(x) m(x) k(x) m(x) Yes. The function m(x) is a factor of k(x) because all of the outputs divide evenly. The table represents the function k(x) 5 2x x 1 5. The function m(x) divides into k(x) without a remainder. Grouping Have students complete Question 5 with a partner. Then have students share their responses as a class. Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Question 5 How did you solve for x in this situation? Why won t the product of (x 1 3) and (3x 2 11x 1 15) be equivalent to p(x)? How was the distributive property used to solve for x? Looking at the graph of p(x), describe the behavior when x has the value of 23. Looking at the equation of the function p(x), why is the function undefined when x has the value of 23? 5. Determine the unknown in each. a. x 5 18 R 2. Determine x. 7 The value for x is (18)( 7) b. p(x) x x2 1 1x 1 15 R 3. Determine the function p(x). The function is p(x) 5 (x 1 3)(3x 2 1 1x 1 15) x x x 1 8. c. Describe the similarities and differences in your solution strategies. The solution strategies are basically the same. Working with polynomials, I had to use the distributive property and combine like terms, but the processes are the same. d. Use a graphing calculator to analyze the graph and table of p(x) over the interval x 1 3 (210, 10). What do you notice? The table shows an error at x The graph shows a vertical line at x Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

33 Grouping Have students complete Questions 6 through 8 with a partner. Then have students share their responses as a class. 6. Calculate the quotient using long division. Then write the dividend as the product of the divisor and the quotient plus the remainder. a. f(x) 5 x g(x) 5 x 2 1 Calculate f(x) g(x). Don t forget every power in the dividend must have a placeholder. Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Question 6, parts (a) and (b) What is the degree of the quotient when a quadratic function is divided by a linear function? What is the degree of the quotient when a cubic function is divided by a linear function? x 1 1 x 2 1 ) x 2 1 0x 2 1 x 2 2 1x x 2 1 x f(x) g(x) 5 x 1 1 x (x 2 1) (x 1 1) b. f(x) 5 x g(x) 5 x 2 1 Calculate f(x) g(x). x 2 1 x 1 1 x 2 1 ) x 3 1 0x 2 1 0x 2 1 x 3 2 x 2 x 2 1 0x x 2 1 x x 2 1 x 2 1 f(x) g(x) 5 x2 1 x 1 1 x (x 2 1)(x 2 1 x 1 1) 0.2 Polynomial Division 333

34 Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Question 6, parts (c) and (d) What is the degree of the quotient when a quartic function is divided by a linear function? What is the degree of the quotient when a quintic function is divided by a linear function? c. f(x) 5 x 2 1 g(x) 5 x 2 1 Calculate f(x) g(x). x 3 1 x 2 1 x 1 1 x 2 1 ) x 1 0x 3 1 0x 2 1 0x 2 1 x 2 x 3 x 3 1 0x 2 x 3 2 x 2 x 2 1 0x x 2 2 x x 2 1 x 2 1 f(x) g(x) 5 x3 1 x 2 1 x 1 1 x (x 2 1)(x 3 1 x 2 1 x 1 1) d. f(x) 5 x g(x) 5 x 2 1 Calculate f(x) g(x). x 1 x 3 1 x 2 1 x 1 1 x 2 1 ) x 5 1 0x 1 0x 3 1 0x 2 1 0x 2 1 x 5 2 x x 1 0x 3 x 2 x 3 x 3 1 0x 2 0 x 3 2 x 2 x 2 1 0x x 2 2 x x 2 1 x 2 1 f(x) g(x) 5 x 1 x 3 1 x 2 1 x 1 1 x (x 2 1)(x 1 x 3 1 x 2 1 x 1 1) 0 Do you see a pattern? Can you determine the quotient in part (d) without using long division? 33 Chapter Polynomial Expressions and Equations

35 Guiding Questions for Share Phase, Questions 7 and 8 When p(x) is divided by q(x), do the output values divide evenly? What does this imply? How did you determine the remainder for each x value? Is the quotient of two polynomials always a polynomial? 7. Analyze the table of values. Then determine if q(x) is a factor of p(x). If so, explain your reasoning. If not, determine the remainder of p(x). Use the last column of the table to q(x) show your work. x q(x) p(x) p(x) q(x) The function q(x) is not a factor of p(x) since the output values do not divide evenly. 8. Look back at the various polynomial division problems you have seen so far. Do you think polynomials are closed under division? Explain your reasoning. Polynomials are not closed under division. Problem 3 A worked example of synthetic division is provided. In the example, polynomial long division is compared to synthetic division. Students analyze the worked example comparing both algorithms and then they use the algorithm to determine the quotient in several problems. Students will use a graphing calculator to compare the graphs and table of values for pairs of functions to determine if they are equivalent or how they are different. Before performing synthetic division, students factor out a constant, in order to rewrite the divisor in the form x 2 r. They then determine the quotient of several functions using synthetic division. A graphing calculator is used to compare the graphical representations of three functions and identify the key characteristics. PROBLEM 3 Improve Your Efficiency Rating Although dividing polynomials through long division is analogous to integer long division, it can still be inefficient and time consuming. Synthetic division is a shortcut method for dividing a polynomial by a linear factor of the form (x 2 r ). This method requires fewer calculations and less writing by representing the polynomial and the linear factor as a set of numeric values. After the values are processed, you can then use the numeric outputs to construct the quotient and the remainder. Notice in the form of the linear factor (x 2 r) the x has a cœfficient of 1. Also, just as in long division, when you use synthetic division, every power of the dividend must have a placeholder..2 Polynomial Division 335

37 Grouping Have students complete Questions 2 and 3 with a partner. Then have students share their responses as a class. 2. Two examples of synthetic division are provided. Perform the steps outlined for each problem: i. Write the dividend. ii. Write the divisor. iii. Write the quotient. iv. Write the dividend as the product of the divisor and the quotient plus the remainder. Guiding Question for Share Phase, Question 2 How do you know the degree of the first term in the quotient? a i. x 1 0x 3 2 x 2 2 3x 1 6 ii. x 2 2 How can you tell by looking at the synthetic division process if the divisor is a factor of the polynomial? iii. x 3 1 2x 2 1 0x 2 3 iv. x 1 0x 3 2 x 2 2 3x (x 2 2)(x 3 1 2x 2 1 0x 2 3) b i. 2x 2 x 3 2 x 2 2 3x 1 6 ii. x 1 3 iii. (2x x x 2 81) 1 29 x 1 3 iv. 2x 2 x 3 2 x 2 2 3x (x 1 3) ( (2x x x 2 81) 1 29 x 1 3 ).2 Polynomial Division 337

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