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## Polynomials

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**Vocabulary**Monomial: A number, a variable or the product of a number and one or more variables. Polynomial: A monomial or a sum of monomials. Binomial: A polynomial with exactly two terms. Trinomial: A polynomial with exactly three terms. Coefficient: A numerical factor in a term of an algebraic expression.**Vocabulary**Degree of a monomial: The sum of the exponents of all of the variables in the monomial. Degree of a polynomial in one variable: The largest exponent of that variable. Standard form: When the terms of a polynomial are arranged from the largest exponent to the smallest exponent in decreasing order.**Degree of a Monomial**What is the degree of the monomial? • The degree of a monomial is the sum of the exponents of the variables in the monomial. • The exponents of each variable are 4 and 2. 4+2 = 6. • The degree of the monomial is 6. • The monomial can be referred to as a sixth degree monomial.**Polynomials in One Variable**• A polynomial is a monomial or the sum of monomials • Each monomial in a polynomial is a term of the polynomial. • The number factor of a term is called the coefficient. • The coefficient of the first term in a polynomial is the lead coefficient. • A polynomial with two terms is called a binomial. • A polynomial with three terms is called a trinomial.**Polynomials in One Variable**• The degree of a polynomial in one variable is the largest exponent of that variable. A constant has no variable. It is a 0 degree polynomial. This is a 1st degree polynomial. 1st degree polynomials are linear. This is a 2nd degree polynomial. 2nd degree polynomials are quadratic. This is a 3rd degree polynomial. 3rd degree polynomials are cubic.**Example**Classify the polynomials by degree and number of terms. Classify by degree Classify by number of terms Polynomial Degree a. b. c. d. Zero Constant Monomial First Linear Binomial Second Quadratic Binomial Trinomial Third Cubic**Standard Form**• To rewrite a polynomial in standard form, rearrange the terms of the polynomial starting with the largest degree term and ending with the lowest degree term. • The leading coefficient, the coefficient of the first term in a polynomial written in standard form, should be positive.**Examples**Write the polynomials in standard form. Remember: The lead coefficient should be positive in standard form. To do this, multiply the polynomial by –1 using the distributive property.**Practice**Write the polynomials in standard form and identify the polynomial by degree and number of terms. 1. 2.**Problem 1**This is a 3rd degree, or cubic, trinomial.**Problem 2**This is a 2nd degree, or quadratic, trinomial.**The graph is symmetric with respect to the y-axis, so f is**even. • The domain is the set of all real numbers. The range is the set of nonnegative numbers. • The graph always contains the points (-1,1), (0,0), and (1,1). • As the exponent increases in magnitude, the graph becomes more vertical when x <-1 or x >1, but for x near the origin the graph tends to flatten out and lie closer to the x-axis.**(-1, 1)**(1, 1) (0, 0)**The graph is symmetric with respect to the origin, so f is**odd. • The domain and range are the set of all real numbers. • The graph always contains the points (-1,-1), (0,0), and (1,1). • As the exponent increases in magnitude, the graph becomes more vertical when x > 1 or x <-1, but for x near the origin the graph tends to flatten out and lie closer to the x-axis.**(0, 0)**(1, 1) (-1, -1)**Determine which of the following are polynomials. For those**that are, state the degree. (a) Polynomial. Degree 2. (b) Not a polynomial. (c) Not a polynomial.**If f is a polynomial function and r is a real number for**which f(r)=0, then r is called a (real) zero off, or root of f. If r is a (real) zero of f, then (a) r is an x-intercept of the graph of f. (b) (x - r) is a factor of f.**Use the above to conclude that x = -1 and x = 4 are the real**roots (zeroes) of f.**1 is a zero of multiplicity 2.**-3 is a zero of multiplicity 1. -5 is a zero of multiplicity 5. Math1414.8016**If r is a Zero or Even Multiplicity**If r is a Zero or Odd Multiplicity .**Theorem**If f is a polynomial function of degree n, then f has at most n-1 turning points.**Theorem**For large values of x, either positive or negative, the graph of the polynomial resembles the graph of the power function.**For the polynomial**(a) Find the x- and y-intercepts of the graph of f. (b) Determine whether the graph crosses or touches the x-axis at each x-intercept. (c) Find the power function that the graph of f resembles for large values of x. (d) Determine the maximum number of turning points on the graph of f.**For the polynomial**(e) Use the x-intercepts and test numbers to find the intervals on which the graph of f is above the x-axis and the intervals on which the graph is below the x-axis. (f) Put all the information together, and connect the points with a smooth, continuous curve to obtain the graph of f.**(a) The x-intercepts are -4, -1, and 5.**y-intercept: (b) -4 is a zero of multiplicity 1. (crosses) -1 is a zero of multiplicity 2. (touches) 5 is a zero of multiplicity 1. (crosses) (d) At most 3 turning points.**Test number: -5**f (-5) 160 Graph of f: Above x-axis Point on graph: (-5, 160)**-4 < x <-1**Test number: -2 f (-2) -14 Graph of f: Below x-axis Point on graph: (-2, -14)**-1 < x < 5**Test number: 0 f (0) -20 Graph of f: Below x-axis Point on graph: (0, -20)**Test number: 6**f (6) 490 Graph of f: Above x-axis Point on graph: (6, 490)**(6, 490)**(-1, 0) (-5, 160) (0, -20) (5, 0) (-4, 0) (-2, -14)**An open box with a square base is to be made from a square**piece of cardboard 30 inches wide on a side by cutting out a square from each corner and turning up the sides. (a) Express the volume V of the box as a function of the length x of the side of the square cut from each corner. Math1414.8016**Volume = (length)(width)(height)**(b) Express the domain of V(x). Domain of V(x) is determined by the fact that x has to be positive and 2x has to be less than 30. Thus 0 < x < 15.**(c) Graph V=V(x).**(d) For what value of x is V largest? V is largest (2000 cubic inches), when x = 5 inches.**Fundamental Theorem of Algebra**Every complex polynomial function f (x) of degree n> 1 has at least one complex zero.**Fundamental Theorem of Algebra**Every complex polynomial function f (x) of degree n> 1 can be factored into n linear factors (not necessarily distinct) of the form**Find the zeros ofUse the zeros to factor f**According to the quadratic formula**Conjugate Pairs Theorem**Let f (x) be a complex polynomial whose coefficients are real numbers. If r = a + bi is a zero of f, then the complex conjugate is also a zero of f. Corollary A complex polynomial f of odd degree with real coefficients has at least one real zero.**Find a polynomial f of degree 4 whose coefficients are real**numbers and that has zeros 1, 2, and 2+i. f(x)