**Answer:**

**Step-by-step explanation:**

**Given**

**Required**

Function from K to F

**This implies that, we calculate F(k)**

**Given that:**

**Substitute c(k) for c**

**Substitute: **

**Hence:**

Whenever you read a problem that involves "how fast", "how far", or "for how long", you should think of the distance equation, d = rt, where d stands for distance, r stands for the (constant or average) rate of speed, and t stands for time.

**Answer:**

7. y=x-2, 8. y=3/2x+4, 9. y=-3/4x+8, 10. y=2x-7, 11. y=-5x-3, 12. y=4x-5, 13. y=-3x-1, 14. y=-1/2x+1, 15. y=3/2x+4

**Step-by-step explanation:**

First you have to plug in the points into y2-y1/x2-x1. This would make it -2-0/0+1. Simplify this to get -2/1 which is -2. This makes the slope -2. Then plug in the slope into point intercept form y-y1=m(x-x1) where m is the slope. This time, I will use the point (0,-2). Therefore, the equation will be y+2=1(x-0) which is equal to y+2 =x-0 which is equal to y=x-2.

This is how you do all of the problems. For problem 13-15, you know that f(0)=-1 is (0,-1) and f(3)=-10 is (3,-10). Then you can solve the problems. I will not explain every single problem but will give you the answers.

**Answer:**

**(C) A Type I error would be incorrectly failing to convict the defendant when he is guilty. A Type II error would be incorrectly convicting the defendant when he is innocent.**

**Step-by-step explanation:**

Type I error is rejecting the true null hypothesis and type II error is not rejecting the false null hypothesis. Hence in this scenario, it will be:

A Type I error would be incorrectly convicting the defendant when he is innocent. A Type II error would be incorrectly failing to convict the defendant when he is guilty.

**Option C is correct.**

Answer:

You click the crown on an answer. you can practice on mine ;)

Step-by-step explanation: