How do i graph a parabola on a ti-83 graphing calculator?

Parabolas are forms of the base equation X^2. So press the [Y=] key, and then type in the variation of x squared that you want

Posted on May 11, 2009

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

then select

Mar 26, 2012 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

Follow these steps: graph the parabola and after that **2nd** then **CALC** keypad. To find extreme value of the function select **3: min** or **4: max** options. Select the function and set left bound, right bound(using left and right arrows) by pressing **ENTER**. You can see images bellow for all these steps for the **y=-2x^2+5x+3**

1. step: graphing parabola

2. step: left or lower bound

3. step: right or upper bound

4.step: extreme value of the function

2. step: left or lower bound

3. step: right or upper bound

4.step: extreme value of the function

Mar 08, 2012 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Silver...

You're trying to graph a function that does not involve stat plot features but the calculator probably thinks you are. You can correct this by turning off the stat plot features. Press "2ND" "STAT PLOT" and then select 4:PlotsOff.

Oct 29, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

The actual graph depends on the constants (parameters) that are in the equation. Try playing with the dimensions of the window by zooming in or zooming out.

The most interesting part of the graph is the region near the maximum or minimum.

Here is a graph of the function y=X^2-5X 13 when drawn with standard window dimensions

Not very revealing. However if you press the Zoom key and select [2:ZoomIn] you see this (no changes) but the calculator is ready to accept your input concerning the new center of the graph.

At this stage, use the Arrow keys to move the center of the graph to another point as in the next screen capture.

Notice the new center as a sign on the screen and its coordinates at the bottom. By pressing [ENTER] you get this

If you keep Zooming in you may end up having something that does not look like a parabola anymore.

To summarize: Use the Zoom In or Zoom Out functions or find where the minimum/maximum is, center the graph on that point and modify the windows dimensions (Xmin, Xmax, Ymin, and Ymax) so as to get as much of the interesting part of the graph as possible.

The most interesting part of the graph is the region near the maximum or minimum.

Here is a graph of the function y=X^2-5X 13 when drawn with standard window dimensions

Not very revealing. However if you press the Zoom key and select [2:ZoomIn] you see this (no changes) but the calculator is ready to accept your input concerning the new center of the graph.

At this stage, use the Arrow keys to move the center of the graph to another point as in the next screen capture.

Notice the new center as a sign on the screen and its coordinates at the bottom. By pressing [ENTER] you get this

If you keep Zooming in you may end up having something that does not look like a parabola anymore.

To summarize: Use the Zoom In or Zoom Out functions or find where the minimum/maximum is, center the graph on that point and modify the windows dimensions (Xmin, Xmax, Ymin, and Ymax) so as to get as much of the interesting part of the graph as possible.

Sep 02, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

The truth of the matter is that the curve drawn (the parabola) is the graph that you are seeking.

It is possible that you you mean by graph is the the set of axes. In that case you may have deactivated them. To reactivate them:

It is possible that you you mean by graph is the the set of axes. In that case you may have deactivated them. To reactivate them:

- Press [2nd][ZOOM] to access the (FORMAT).
- Press the DownArrow key 3 times to reach the line AxesON AxesOFF.
- Use the rightArrow to highlight AxesON and press [ENTER].
- Your graph will have the axes displayed.

Aug 04, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

I believe I already showed you with a profusion of details how to graph functions on the calculator. It would very kind of you to refer to the post that answered your question, so as not to make us answer it all over again. Much appreciated.

Read the following to use the intersection function.

Here are some screen captures

Read the following to use the intersection function.

- You draw two or more graphs.
- After the graphs are displayed, press [2nd][TRACE] to access the (CALC)ulate menu.
- Select [5:Interesct]
- You will be prompted for a first curve: the equation of the curve will be displayed at the top left corner of the screen. If it is one the intersecting curves, press [ENTER]
- You will be prompted for the second curve. (You can move from one curve to another by pressing the UpArrow or DownArrow).
- After two curves are selected, you will be prompted for a guess for the X-value of an intersection point: you can use the keypad to enter a guess or use the left or right arrow to move the cursor towards a point of your choosing (if there are more than one point).
- After a short while the calculator gives you a solution.
- If it fails, you must make a better guess.

Here are some screen captures

May 12, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

Parabolas

Open Y= editor and type in the two functions

The calculaus functions are accessible by pressing [2nd][TRACE] to open the CALCulate menu options. For the gradient (I think you mean the derivative) use option 6:dy/dx. But first choose the point where you want it calculated (use cursor to move along the curve) and press ENTER. The value of the deivative will be calculated at the chosen point.

The vertex of the parabolas are maxima. Thus you must use option 4:maximum

You will be prompted for a left bound. Move cursor to the left of the maximum (not too far) and press [ENTER]. A fat arrow is displayed on the graph that shows the left limit of the interval. You will be prompted for a right bound. Move cursor along the curve to the right of the the vertex. Press ENTER. A seconf fat arrow will be displayed to show the right limit of the interval.

You will be prompted for a guess of the maximum. Move cursor newar the max or enter a numerical value and press ENTER.

The location of the vertex is displayed (X and Y values)

I have no idea what you mean by the equation of symmetry

Intercept.

Open Y= editor and type in the two functions

The calculaus functions are accessible by pressing [2nd][TRACE] to open the CALCulate menu options. For the gradient (I think you mean the derivative) use option 6:dy/dx. But first choose the point where you want it calculated (use cursor to move along the curve) and press ENTER. The value of the deivative will be calculated at the chosen point.

The vertex of the parabolas are maxima. Thus you must use option 4:maximum

You will be prompted for a left bound. Move cursor to the left of the maximum (not too far) and press [ENTER]. A fat arrow is displayed on the graph that shows the left limit of the interval. You will be prompted for a right bound. Move cursor along the curve to the right of the the vertex. Press ENTER. A seconf fat arrow will be displayed to show the right limit of the interval.

You will be prompted for a guess of the maximum. Move cursor newar the max or enter a numerical value and press ENTER.

The location of the vertex is displayed (X and Y values)

I have no idea what you mean by the equation of symmetry

Intercept.

May 02, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

how to fix window to graph Pythagorean property

Sep 01, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

Parabolas are forms of X^2. Go to [Y=], then put in the formula of the parabola that you want.

May 07, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

See carefully captured images below

Oct 19, 2007 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Silver...

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