Transformation of absolute value functions calculator

- For an
**absolute value**, the**function**notation for the parent**function**is f (x) = IxI and the**transformation**is f (x) = a Ix - hI + k. For example, f (x) = 2 Ix - 2I +1 is graphed below along with **Absolute****Value****Function**. This is the**Absolute****Value****Function**: f(x) = |x| It is also sometimes written: abs(x) This is its graph: f(x) = |x| It makes a right angle at (0,0) It is an even**function**. Its Domain is the Real Numbers: Its Range is the Non-Negative Real Numbers: [0, +∞) Are you absolutely positive? Yes!- $\begingroup$ Note that certain common transformations of graphs such as translation, scaling and reflection are invertible--one can perform an inverse of each
**transformation**to put the graph back as it was. This is not true of the**absolute value transformation**. It is not invertible. One cannot 'un-**absolute value**' a graph. So I am skeptical - Using sliders, determine the
**transformations**on**absolute****value**graphs - So the
**absolute value**of 6 is 6, and the**absolute value**of −6 is also 6. More Examples: The**absolute value**of −9 is 9; The**absolute value**of 3 is 3; The**absolute value**of 0 is 0; The**absolute value**of −156 is 156; No Negatives! So in practice "**absolute value**" means to remove any negative sign in front of a number, and to think of all.An**absolute value**equation is an equation having