In order to help you understand more about graphing acceleration and how it relates to other mathematical equations, here is a graphing acceleration worksheet. Using this worksheet will be very helpful when you are working on your graphing acceleration tests.
Acceleration worksheets come in two main types: stationary and mobile. The stationary worksheet is where you draw the graph, add slopes, and then draw another graph of the same data and the slope, this is known as the stationary acceleration worksheet.
On the other hand, the mobile accelerations that you will use to add slopes are the same as the stationary worksheet, except the slope added can change. Mobile acceleration worksheets also come in two different versions, they are known as PDCA (progressive decay and amplitude) and EGA (early and late decay and amplitude). There are many ways to add slopes with the mobile acceleration worksheet but for the purpose of this article we will concentrate on two main examples: quadratic slopes and rectangular slopes.
Quadratic slopes are those that are of the form – y=a(x+b), which mean that a and b are your first and second roots. The first step in calculating the quadratic equation is to know how many times the term a(x) would change with respect to x. For the quadratic equation that we want to calculate, we will assume that you are given y and x so that you can find your terms quickly.
We now need to know the change in y for each term in the quadratic equation. The change in y is found by multiplying the first and second roots of the quadratic equation. We will start with a quadratic that has only one root, since the first root can always be found with ease.
We need to find the first term which is y. The first term is found by using the second root as the first term of the quadratic equation. Then we will do some quick math to find the second term, that is y(x).
Finally, we need to find the third term, that is the x(y) term. This can be found by starting at y(x). So if we replace x with the y variable then we can easily calculate the third term.
These are just two examples of how a graphing acceleration test can be worked on. You can also use the mobile graphing acceleration worksheet if you would like to add the effects of quadratic slopes to the results.