In school mathematics, functions usually have numerical inputs and outputs and are often defined by an algebraic expression. For example, the time in hours it takes for a car to drive 100 miles is a function of the car’s speed in miles per hour, ?; the rule ?(?) = 100/? expresses this relationship algebraically and defines a function whose name is ?.

- Home
- Standards
- In school mathematics, functions usually have numerical inputs and outputs and are often defined by an algebraic expression

# In school mathematics, functions usually have numerical inputs and outputs and are often defined by an algebraic expression

### Lessons for this standard

No resources have been tagged as aligned with this standard.

### Related standards

- This standard is part of: Functions
- This standard is derived from: In school mathematics, functions usually have numerical inputs and outputs and are often defined by an algebraic expression

#### Similar standards elsewhere

In school mathematics, functions usually have numerical inputs and outputs and are often defined by an algebraic expression. For example, the time in hours it takes for a car to drive 100 miles is a function of the car’s speed in miles per hour, 𝘷; the rule 𝘛(𝘷) = 100/𝘷 expresses this relationship algebraically and defines a function whose name is 𝘛.

In school mathematics, functions usually have numerical inputs and outputs and are often defined by an algebraic expression. For example, the time in hours it takes for a car to drive 100 miles is a function of the car’s speed in miles per hour, 𝘷; the rule 𝘛(𝘷) = 100/𝘷 expresses this relationship algebraically and defines a function whose name is 𝘛.

In school mathematics, functions usually have numerical inputs and outputs and are often defined by an algebraic expression. For example, the time in hours it takes for a car to drive 100 miles is a function of the car’s speed in miles per hour, 𝘷; the rule 𝘛(𝘷) = 100/𝘷 expresses this relationship algebraically and defines a function whose name is 𝘛.

In school mathematics, functions usually have numerical inputs and outputs and are often defined by an algebraic expression. For example, the time in hours it takes for a car to drive 100 miles is a function of the car’s speed in miles per hour, 𝑣; the rule 𝑇(𝑣) = 100/𝑣 expresses this relationship algebraically and defines a function whose name is 𝑇.