The graphs of quadratic inequalities follow the same general relationship. Greater than inequalities are the region above the equation's graph and less than inequalities are made up by the region underneath the graph of the equation.
What is the solution of a quadratic inequality?
In the end, you can use a pretty straight forward formula to solve quadratic inequalities. First, it's important to try to understand what a quadratic inequality is and also to remember what the solution of a quadratic equation is.
The solution of a quadratic inequality are all of the points within the area y > X² −1 where y = 0.
In other words, the solution of a quadratic equation holds the same meaning that you are accustomed to. The solution is just where the graph crosses the X-axis. The new twist is that instead of just two or fewer points. A quadratic inequality represents all the points where the shaded in region crosses the axis.
The solution is all points on the x-axis between 1 and -1.
What about the solutions to the quadratic inequality y < X² − 1
In this case we are looking for all points on the x-axis that are included in the graph of y < X² − 1. Graphically, all of these points are the points where y = 0 that extend outwards from the solutions of the parabola y= X² − 1