Resources tagged with: Trigonometric functions and graphs

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There are 14 results

Broad Topics > Coordinates, Functions and Graphs > Trigonometric functions and graphs

Loch Ness

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

Draw graphs of the sine and modulus functions and explain the humps.

Small Steps

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

Two problems about infinite processes where smaller and smaller steps are taken and you have to discover what happens in the limit.

Trigger

Age 16 to 18 Short Challenge Level:

Can you sketch this tricky trig function?

Degree Ceremony

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

What does Pythagoras' Theorem tell you about these angles: 90°, (45+x)° and (45-x)° in a triangle?

Climbing

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

Sketch the graphs of y = sin x and y = tan x and some straight lines. Prove some inequalities.

Tangled Trig Graphs

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

Can you work out the equations of the trig graphs I used to make my pattern?

Trig-trig

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

Explore the properties of combinations of trig functions in this open investigation.

After Thought

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

Which is larger cos(sin x) or sin(cos x) ? Does this depend on x ?

What Do Functions Do for Tiny X?

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

Looking at small values of functions. Motivating the existence of the Taylor expansion.

Building Approximations for Sin(x)

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

Build up the concept of the Taylor series

Squareness

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

The family of graphs of x^n + y^n =1 (for even n) includes the circle. Why do the graphs look more and more square as n increases?

Taking Trigonometry Series-ly

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

Look at the advanced way of viewing sin and cos through their power series.

Spherical Triangles on Very Big Spheres

Age 16 to 18 Challenge Level:

Shows that Pythagoras for Spherical Triangles reduces to Pythagoras's Theorem in the plane when the triangles are small relative to the radius of the sphere.

Sine and Cosine

Age 14 to 16 Challenge Level:

The sine of an angle is equal to the cosine of its complement. Can you explain why and does this rule extend beyond angles of 90 degrees?