Do you see that b-ball flying in the air. If you don't chances are you are probably blind and can't even read this text that I'm making so therefore rendering this whole opening stuff moot. But if you aren't blind it should've caught your attention enough to read this actual thing. Yet the pic is still related because I made a graph showing the ending of whether or not he would make the shot. Which I answer, as I was told to, in Desmos. The smexy example will be right below this text right here
You obviously see that. If not still refer to the beginning below the other picture. So As you can see from this graph. I realize that if luck was on his side, he could get it off the backboard, but it won't be a clean shot unless divine intervention occurs. So to be completely honest, it could go either way, it just won't be clean. Also before I go, the formula I used is highlighted on the side of the picture
Ok so now time for another one of these so fun blog posts, granted you may be saying that I've only made one, but that's besides the point of my complaining on blog on a Weebly I'm never probably going to see after this year. But then again, more digression I guess. Now onto the topic, so I'm supposed to tell you about this whole 'x-treme radical' skateboard ramp test (or whatever you'd call it.) So let us begin with that and cut all of this digression I've put in
Let's take a look at the first graph with the skateboard at 24 in above ground.
Let's take a look at the first graph that's so fine to the left of me (referencing the beautiful text of course.) Now as you can see, this is rather far off even at the beginning curve. There was the continual usage of the over expectations throughout this graph that threw me off.
Hey it's back to normal and I guess that the whole formatting mess up made sure you didn't forget about the middle of it. So I guess two wrongs can make a right. You could say the same for this fine graph that's 'so fine.' Now halfway through and I begin the 7 inch high ramp run. This one I was pretty much 100% spot on with. So I'm beginning to think that this has less to do with me getting better at judging and more with the skateboard being slower. Which is quite a hit to my pride So I'm just gonna go and cry offscreen for a few hours while the other characters do their stuff. Have fun.
Thanks for coming and prepare you eyes for something gloriously glorious
Wasn't that simply glorious, I know you are probably still in shock from seeing something so amazingly well done and artistic, so take a break and bask in it. Now are you good? Good, I understand it is not simply enough for you (or my grade in this class) for me to simply show this are, so without further words. I shall explain.
This stunning picture was created most entirely (besides the eyes and head shape) by creativity, confusing functions, and a very liberal use of undefined slopes and brackets (mostly the third one.) So of course I will begin with the mans glorious eyebrows. If you look at them close enough you can tell the fact that these were created by a square root function and its negative form along with the use of bracketed formulas to keep the, from going on forever as that is inhuman and would kill any logic left in this face.
Let us not take too much time on that so we must move onto the next part with two examples of negative squared variable functions, also known as inverse parabolas. You have the obvious one of what constitutes the body of this red faced man, this was caused by shrinking x to a quarter of its original size whic widens the parabola to the point where it is pretty much synonymous to a body but the other one is hidden and I nearly lost it. The second parabola is actually his amazing mustache