#### I am frustrated about the graphing and shading.

That I don't know how to correctly shade the equations.

Arturo Bravo

0

That I don't know how to correctly shade the equations.

Mahesh Godavarti

1

METHOD 1: Pick any point in the sky portion and check if it satisfies both inequalities. If it does, then shade the sky. If it does not, pick any point in the mountain portion and check if it satisfies both inequalities. If it does, then shade the mountain.

METHOD 2:

Rewrite the inequalities as "y [inequality symbol] mx + b". The inequality symbol can be either one of \lt, \gt, \leq, \geq . If both inequalities are either \lt, \text{ or } \leq then shade the mountain. If both inequalities are either \gt, \text{ or } \geq then shade the sky.

Vivekanand Vellanki

1

Lot of people have answered that, if the sign is < shade below and if the sign is > shade above.

**This is in not true. Follow Mahesh's suggestion**.

To see why, take the equation:

-x-y>2

Using the suggestions here, you would shade **above the line** -x-y=2

The same equation, can be re-written as:

x+y<-2

Now, you would shade **below the line**.

Raul Tamayo

0

If it is <, you shade the mountain. If the sign is a >, you shade the sky.

Imari Carey

0

if its less than you shade the mountain and if its greater than you shade the sky

Anonymous

0

If the sign is greater than or equal to ( > ), then shade the sky ( above the line ). If the sign is less than or equal to ( < ), then shade the mountain ( below the line ).

Margarita Buenrostro

0

Emery Adel Fulgueras

0

Sangeetha Pulapaka

0

Adrian Campos

0

Anonymous

0

Nicole Briones

0

< :shade the mountain

> :shade the sky