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How would i find the phase shift of y=4sin(0/3-4pi/3)-1?

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  • How would i find the phase shift of y=4sin(0/3-4pi/3)-1?


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Answer #1 | 06/06 2017 06:29
What does "0/3" represent? Is it the constant zero, or does the "0" represent a variable. If it represents some variable value, then the phase shift is the constant term in the argument, -4π/3. A general representation of a sinusoidal function can be written *** f(t) = Asin(ωt + ɸ) + B where A = amplitude, ω = frequency, t = independent variable, ɸ = phase angle, and B = vertical offset. In this case if "0/3" is the ωt term, then -4π/3 is the phase angle. If "0/3" is a constant, there is no phase shift because y is a constant, not a sinusoidal function.
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Anonymouslyabsent | 21/10 2017 07:19
I see the other answer , but , truthfully you will find your phase shift by doing your own homework.
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