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2 694 CHAPTER 9 QUADRATIC EQUATIONS, FUNCTIONS, AND INEQUALITIES Our first example uses an equation in standard form. Example 1 Using the Quadratic Formula NOTE Notice that the equation is in standard form. Solve, using the quadratic formula. 6x 2 7x 3 0 First, we determine the values for a, b, and c. Here, a 6 b 7 c 3 Substituting those values into the quadratic formula, we have NOTE Because b 2 4ac 121 is a perfect square, the two solutions in this case are rational numbers. x ( 7) 2( 7)2 4(6)( 3) 2(6) Simplifying inside the radical gives us x NOTE Compare these solutions to the graph of y 6x 2 7x 3 This gives us the solutions x 3 2 or x 1 3 or 3 2, 1 3 Note that because the solutions for the equation of this example are rational, the original equation could have been solved by our earlier method of factoring. CHECK YOURSELF 1 Solve, using the quadratic formula. 3x 2 2x 8 0 NOTE The equation must be in standard form to determine a, b, and c. To use the quadratic formula, we often must write the equation in standard form. Example 2 illustrates this approach. Example 2 Using the Quadratic Formula Solve by using the quadratic formula. 9x 2 12x 4

3 SOLVING QUADRATIC EQUATIONS BY USING THE QUADRATIC FORMULA SECTION First, we must write the equation in standard form. 9x 2 12x 4 0 Second, we find the values of a, b, and c. Here, a 9 b 12 c 4 Substituting these values into the quadratic formula, we find x ( 12) 2( 12)2 4(9)(4) 2(9) NOTE The graph of y 9x 2 12x 4 intercepts the x axis only at the 2 3, 0 point. and simplifying yields x 2 or CHECK YOURSELF 2 Use the quadratic formula to solve the equation. 4x 2 4x 1 Thus far our examples and exercises have led to rational solutions. That is not always the case, as Example 3 illustrates. Example 3 Using the Quadratic Formula Using the quadratic formula, solve x 2 3x 5 Once again, to use the quadratic formula, we write the equation in standard form. x 2 3x 5 0 NOTE a 1, b 3, and c 5 We now determine values for a, b, and c and substitute. x ( 3) 2( 3)2 4(1)( 5) 2(1) Simplifying as before, we have x or

4 696 CHAPTER 9 QUADRATIC EQUATIONS, FUNCTIONS, AND INEQUALITIES CHECK YOURSELF 3 Using the quadratic equation, solve 2x 2 x 7. Example 4 requires some special care in simplifying the solution. Example 4 Using the Quadratic Formula Using the quadratic formula, solve 3x 2 6x 2 0 CAUTION Students are sometimes tempted to reduce this result to This is not a valid step. We must divide each of the terms in the numerator by 2 when simplifying the expression. Here, we have a 3, b 6, and c 2. Substituting gives x ( 6) 2( 6)2 4(3)(2) 2(3) We now look for the largest perfect-square factor of 12, the radicand. Simplifying, we note that 112 is equal to 14 3, or 213. We can then write the solutions as x (3 13) CHECK YOURSELF 4 Solve by using the quadratic formula. x 2 4x 6 Let s examine a case in which the solutions are nonreal complex numbers. Example 5 Using the Quadratic Formula NOTE The solutions will have an imaginary part any time 2b 2 4ac is negative. Solve by using the quadratic formula. x 2 2x 2 Rewriting in standard form, we have x 2 2x 2 0 Labeling the coefficients, we find that a 1 b 2 c 2

6 698 CHAPTER 9 QUADRATIC EQUATIONS, FUNCTIONS, AND INEQUALITIES The value of the discriminant is [49 4(1)( 15)] or 109. This indicates that there are two real solutions. NOTE We could find two imaginary solutions by using the quadratic formula. (b) 3x 2 5x 7 0 The value of the discriminant is negative ( 59). There are no real solutions. (c) 9x 2 12x 4 0 The value of the discriminant is 0. There is exactly one real solution (a double solution). CHECK YOURSELF 6 How many real solutions are there for each of the following quadratic equations? (a) 2x 2 3x 2 0 (b) 3x 2 x 11 0 (c) 4x 2 4x 1 0 (d) x 2 5x 7 Consider the following two applications involving thrown balls that can be solved by using the quadratic formula. Example 7 Solving a Thrown-Ball Application If a ball is thrown upward from the ground, the equation to find the height h of such a ball thrown with an initial velocity of 80 ft/s is NOTE Here h measures the height above the ground, in feet, t seconds (s) after the ball is thrown upward. h(t) 80t 16t 2 Find the time it takes the ball to reach a height of 48 ft. First we substitute 48 for h, and then we rewrite the equation in standard form. NOTE Notice that the result of dividing by is 0 on the right. 16t 2 80t 48 0 To simplify the computation, we divide both sides of the equation by the common factor, 16. This yields t 2 5t 3 0 We solve for t as before, using the quadratic equation, with the result t

7 SOLVING QUADRATIC EQUATIONS BY USING THE QUADRATIC FORMULA SECTION NOTE There are two solutions because the ball reaches the height twice, once on the way up and once on the way down This gives us two solutions, and. But, because we have specified units 2 2 of time, we generally estimate the answer to the nearest tenth or hundredth of a second. In this case, estimating to the nearest tenth of a second gives solutions of 0.7 and 4.3 s. CHECK YOURSELF 7 The equation to find the height h of a ball thrown upward with an initial velocity of 64 ft/s is h(t) 64t 16t 2 Find the time it takes the ball to reach a height of 32 ft. Example 8 Solving a Thrown-Ball Application NOTE The graph of h(t) t 16t 2 shows the height, h, at any time t NOTE Again, we divide both sides of the equation by 16 to simplify the computation. NOTE The ball has a height of 176 ft at approximately 0.8 s. The height, h, of a ball thrown downward from the top of a 240-ft building with an initial velocity of 64 ft/s is given by h(t) t 16t 2 At what time will the ball reach a height of 176 ft? Let h(t) 176, and write the equation in standard form t 16t t 16t 2 16t 2 64t 64 0 or t 2 4t 4 0 Applying the quadratic formula with a 1, b 4, and c 4 yields t Estimating these solutions, we have t 4.8 and t 0.8 s, but of these two values only the positive value makes any sense. (To accept the negative solution would be to say that the ball reached the specified height before it was thrown.) CHECK YOURSELF 8 The height h of a ball thrown upward from the top of a 96-ft building with an initial velocity of 16 ft/s is given by h(t) 96 16t 16t 2 When will the ball have a height of 32 ft above the ground? (Estimate your answer to the nearest tenth of a second.) Another geometric result that generates quadratic equations in applications is the Pythagorean theorem, which we discussed in Section 8.5.

8 700 CHAPTER 9 QUADRATIC EQUATIONS, FUNCTIONS, AND INEQUALITIES In Example 9, the solution of the quadratic equation contains radicals. Substituting a 3 15 pair of solutions such as is a very difficult process. As in our thrown-ball applications, always check the reasonableness of the 2 answer. Example 9 A Triangular Application One leg of a right triangle is 4 cm longer than the other leg. The length of the hypotenuse of the triangle is 12 cm. Find the length of the two legs. As in any geometric problem, a sketch of the information will help us visualize. 12 x We assign variable x to the shorter leg and x 4 to the other leg. x 4 NOTE The sum of the squares of the legs of the triangle is equal to the square of the hypotenuse. Now we apply the Pythagorean theorem to write an equation. x 2 (x 4) 2 (12) 2 x 2 x 2 8x or 2x 2 8x Dividing both sides by 2, we have the equivalent equation NOTE Dividing both sides of a quadratic equation by a common factor is always a prudent step. It simplifies your work with the quadratic formula. NOTE 117 is just slightly more than 116 or 4. x 2 4x 64 0 Using the quadratic formula, we get x or x Now, we check our answers for reasonableness. We can reject (do you see why?), but we should still check the reasonableness of the value We could substitute into the original equation, but it seems more prudent to simply check that it makes sense as a solution. Remembering that 116 4, we estimate as 2 2(4) 6 Our equation, x 2 (x 4) 2? (12) 2 when x equals 6, becomes This indicates that our answer is at least reasonable.

9 SOLVING QUADRATIC EQUATIONS BY USING THE QUADRATIC FORMULA SECTION CHECK YOURSELF 9 One leg of a right triangle is 2 cm longer than the other. The hypotenuse is 1 cm less than twice the length of the shorter leg. Find the length of each side of the triangle. An important economic application involves supply and demand. Our last example illustrates that application. Example 10 An Economic Application The number of intermediate algebra workbooks that a publisher is willing to produce is determined by the supply curve S(p) p 2 30p 180 in which p is the unit price in dollars The demand for these workbooks is determined by the equation D(p) 10p 130 Find the equilibrium price (the price at which supply and demand are equal). Because supply equals demand (S D at equilibrium), we can write p 2 30p p 130 Rewriting this statement as a quadratic equation in standard form yields p 2 40p When we apply the quadratic formula, we find the solutions p p or p Although you might assume that the publisher will choose the higher price, it will, in fact, choose \$ If you want to discover why, try substituting the two solutions into the original demand equation. CHECK YOURSELF 10 The demand equation for CDs that accompany a text is predicted to be D 6p 30 in which p is the unit price in dollars The supply equation is predicted to be S p 2 12p 20 Find the equilibrium price.

10 702 CHAPTER 9 QUADRATIC EQUATIONS, FUNCTIONS, AND INEQUALITIES CHECK YOURSELF ANSWERS , i12 6. (a) None; (b) two; (c) one; (d) none and 3.4 s s 9. Approximately 4.3, 6.3, and 7.7 cm 10. \$3.43

11 Name 9.3 Exercises Section Date In exercises 1 to 8, solve each quadratic equation by first factoring and then using the quadratic formula. 1. x 2 5x x 2 7x 18 0 ANSWERS t 2 8t q 2 3q x 2 4x x 2 2x t 2 24t m 2 23m 10 0 In exercises 9 to 20, solve each quadratic equation by (a) completing the square, and (b) using the quadratic formula. 9. x 2 2x x 2 6x x 2 3x t 2 4t x 2 6x x 2 6x q 2 4q r 2 2r x 2 x x 2 8x y 2 y m 2 2m

12 ANSWERS In exercises 21 to 42, solve each equation by using the quadratic formula. 21. x 2 4x x 2 7x p 2 8p u 2 7u x 2 2x x 2 3x s 2 2s t 2 2t 2 0 Hint: Clear each of the following equations of fractions or parentheses first x 2 x x 2 x t 2 2t y 2 2y (x 2)(x 3) (x 1)(x 8) (t 1)(2t 4) (2w 1)(3w 2) x x 3 x x t p 6 t p y 2 2 y x 2 2 x 1 704

13 ANSWERS In exercises 43 to 50, for each quadratic equation, find the value of the discriminant and give the number of real solutions x 2 5x x 2 8x m 2 8m p 2 12p x 2 7x x 2 x w 2 5w q 2 3q In exercises 51 to 62, find all the solutions of each quadratic equation. Use any applicable method. 51. x 2 8x x 2 12x t 2 7t z 2 z y 2 2y z 2 6z (x 1)(2x 7) x x (4x 5)(x 2) x x 2 x 0 x 2 705

14 ANSWERS The equation h(t) 112t 16t 2 is the equation for the height of an arrow, shot upward from the ground with an initial velocity of 112 ft/s, in which t is the time, in seconds, after the arrow leaves the ground. Use this information to solve exercises 63 and 64. Your answers should be expressed to the nearest tenth of a second. 63. Find the time it takes for the arrow to reach a height of 112 ft. 64. Find the time it takes for the arrow to reach a height of 144 ft. The equation h(t) t 16t 2 is the equation for the height of a ball, thrown downward from the top of a 320-ft building with an initial velocity of 32 ft/s, in which t is the time after the ball is thrown down from the top of the building. Use this information to solve exercises 65 and 66. Express your results to the nearest tenth of a second. 65. Find the time it takes for the ball to reach a height of 240 ft. 66. Find the time it takes for the ball to reach a height of 96 ft. 67. Number problem. The product of two consecutive integers is 72. What are the two integers? 68. Number problem. The sum of the squares of two consecutive whole numbers is 61. Find the two whole numbers. 69. Rectangles. The width of a rectangle is 3 ft less than its length. If the area of the rectangle is 70 ft 2, what are the dimensions of the rectangle? x 3 x 70. Rectangles. The length of a rectangle is 5 cm more than its width. If the area of the rectangle is 84 cm 2, find the dimensions. 71. Rectangles. The length of a rectangle is 2 cm more than 3 times its width. If the area of the rectangle is 85 cm 2, find the dimensions of the rectangle. 706

15 ANSWERS 72. Rectangles. If the length of a rectangle is 3 ft less than twice its width, and the area of the rectangle is 54 ft 2, what are the dimensions of the rectangle? 73. Triangles. One leg of a right triangle is twice the length of the other. The hypotenuse is 6 m long. Find the length of each leg. 74. Triangles. One leg of a right triangle is 2 ft longer than the shorter side. If the length of the hypotenuse is 14 ft, how long is each leg? x 14 ft 78. x Triangles. One leg of a right triangle is 1 in. shorter than the other leg. The hypotenuse is 3 in. longer than the shorter side. Find the length of each side Triangles. The hypotenuse of a given right triangle is 5 cm longer than the shorter leg. The length of the shorter leg is 2 cm less than that of the longer leg. Find the length of the three sides. 77. Triangles. The sum of the lengths of the two legs of a right triangle is 25 m. The hypotenuse is 22 m long. Find the length of the two legs. 78. Triangles. The sum of the lengths of one side of a right triangle and the hypotenuse is 15 cm. The other leg is 5 cm shorter than the hypotenuse. Find the length of each side. 79. Thrown ball. If a ball is thrown vertically upward from the ground, its height, h, after t seconds is given by h(t) 64t 16t 2 (a) How long does it take the ball to return to the ground? [Hint: Let h(t) 0.] (b) How long does it take the ball to reach a height of 48 ft on the way up? 80. Thrown ball. If a ball is thrown vertically upward from the ground, its height, h, after t seconds is given by h(t) 96t 16t 2 (a) How long does it take the ball to return to the ground? (b) How long does it take the ball to pass through a height of 128 ft on the way back down to the ground? 707

16 ANSWERS Cost. Suppose that the cost C(x), in dollars, of producing x chairs is given by C(x) x 2x How many chairs can be produced for \$5400? 82. Profit. Suppose that the profit T(x), in dollars, of producing and selling x appliances is given by T(x) 3x 2 240x 1800 How many appliances must be produced and sold to achieve a profit of \$3000? If a ball is thrown upward from the roof of a building 70 m tall with an initial velocity of 15 m/s, its approximate height, h, after t seconds is given by h(t) 70 15t 5t 2 Note: The difference between this equation and the one we used in Example 8 has to do with the units used. When we used feet, the t 2 coefficient was 16 (from the fact that the acceleration due to gravity is approximately 32 ft/s 2 ). When we use meters as the height, the t 2 coefficient is 5 (that same acceleration becomes approximately 10 m/s 2 ). Use this information to solve exercises 83 and Thrown ball. How long does it take the ball to fall back to the ground? 84. Thrown ball. When will the ball reach a height of 80 m? Changing the initial velocity to 25 m/s will only change the t coefficient. Our new equation becomes h(t) 70 25t 5t Thrown ball. How long will it take the ball to return to the thrower? 86. Thrown ball. When will the ball reach a height of 85 m? The only part of the height equation that we have not discussed is the constant. You have probably noticed that the constant is always equal to the initial height of the ball (70 m in our previous problems). Now, let s have you develop an equation. 708

17 ANSWERS A ball is thrown upward from the roof of a 100-m building with an initial velocity of 20 m/s. Use this information to solve exercises 87 to Thrown ball. Find the equation for the height, h, of the ball after t seconds. 88. Thrown ball. How long will it take the ball to fall back to the ground? 89. Thrown ball. When will the ball reach a height of 75 m? 90. Thrown ball. Will the ball ever reach a height of 125 m? (Hint: Check the discriminant.) A ball is thrown upward from the roof of a 100-ft building with an initial velocity of 20 ft/s. Use this information to solve exercises 91 to Thrown ball. Find the equation for the height, h, of the ball after t seconds. 92. Thrown ball. How long will it take the ball to fall back to the ground? Thrown ball. When will the ball reach a height of 80 ft? 94. Thrown ball. Will the ball ever reach a height of 120 ft? Explain. 95. Profit. A small manufacturer s weekly profit in dollars is given by P(x) 3x 2 270x Find the number of items x that must be produced to realize a profit of \$ Profit. Suppose the profit in dollars is given by P(x) 2x 2 240x Now how many items must be sold to realize a profit of \$5100? 97. Equilibrium price. The demand equation for a certain computer chip is given by D 2p 14 The supply equation is predicted to be S p 2 16p 2 Find the equilibrium price. 709

18 ANSWERS Equilibrium price. The demand equation for a certain type of print is predicted to be D 200p 36,000 The supply equation is predicted to be S p 2 400p 24,000 Find the equilibrium price Can the solution of a quadratic equation with integer coefficients include one real and one imaginary number? Justify your answer Explain how the discriminant is used to predict the nature of the solutions of a quadratic equation In exercises 101 to 108, solve each equation for x x 2 y 2 z x 2 y 2 z x 2 36a ax 2 9b x 2 5ax 3a x 2 16bx 5b x 2 ax 2a x 2 2bx 2b Given that the polynomial x 3 3x 2 15x 25 0 has as one of its solutions x 5, find the other two solutions. (Hint: If you divide the given polynomial by x 5 the quotient will be a quadratic equation. The remaining solutions will be the solutions for that equation.) 110. Given that 2x 3 2x 2 5x 2 0 has as one of its solutions x 2, find the other two solutions. (Hint: In this case, divide the original polynomial by x 2.) 111. Find all the zeros of the function f(x) x

19 ANSWERS 112. Find the zeros of the function f(x) x 2 x Find all six solutions to the equation x (Hint: Factor the left-hand side of the equation first as the difference of squares, then as the sum and difference of cubes.) Find all six solutions to x (a) Use the quadratic formula to solve x 2 3x 5 0. For each solution give a decimal approximation to the nearest tenth. (b) Graph the function f(x) x 2 3x 5 on your graphing calculator. Use a zoom utility and estimate the x intercepts to the nearest tenth. (c) Describe the connection between parts (a) and (b) (a) (b) (c) 116. (a) (b) (c) 116. (a) Solve the following equation using any appropriate method: x 2 2x 3 (b) Graph the following functions on your graphing calculator: f(x) x 2 2x and g(x) 3 Estimate the points of intersection of the graphs of f and g. In particular note the x coordinates of these points. (c) Describe the connection between parts (a) and (b). 711

20 Answers 1. 2, , , , , i , two 45. 0, one , two , none , i, 3i 61. 2, or 5.8 s s 67. 9, 8, or 8, by 10 ft by 17 cm m, 5.4 m , 6.5, 8.5 in m, 21.8 m 79. (a) 4 s; (b) 1 s chairs s s 87. h(t) t 5t s 91. h(t) t 16t s or \$ z 2 y 2 a a a, 6a a, a i13 1 i13 1 i , 1,, 1, (a) 1.2, 4.2 ; (b) 1.2, 4.2; (c) Solutions to quadratic equation are the x intercepts of the graph 712

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