## Is your function a Polynomial?

A polynomial is an expression that consists of variables,
terms, exponents and constants.
For example, x^{3}+3x^{2}-2x-10 is a polynomial and sin(x) is not.

A polynomial is an expression that consists of variables,
terms, exponents and constants.
For example, x^{3}+3x^{2}-2x-10 is a polynomial and sin(x) is not.

The degree of an individual term of a polynomial is the exponent
of its variable. The degree of the polynomial is the highest
degree of all of the terms. For example, the degree of
x^{3}+3x^{2}-2x-10 is 3 because x^{3} is the
term with the highest exponent.
**If your function is NOT a polynomial, skip this.**

Polynomial coefficients are the numbers that come before a term.
Terms usually have a number and a variable (e.g. 3x^{5}+2x
where 3 and 2 are the numbers, and x is the variable). All
number portions of the Polynomial make its coefficients.
**If your function is NOT a polynomial, skip this.**

Coefficent | Variable |
---|

A mathematical function is an expression that relates an input
with a single output. To enter your expression, just type on
the text field below. Try to be as most precise as possible.
**If your function is a polynomial, you can skip this.**

f(x) =

If your expression is not a Polynomial, you must specify
an interval in which we will restrict the lookup of the
roots. We have to do this because some functions that are
not Polynomials can have an infinite amount of roots.
**If your function is a Polynomial, you can still specify an
interval, or just leave this field blank,** but be aware
that if no interval was provided, and one of the roots is a
decimal smaller than one, the interval might not be precise,
and some roots might be missing.

The roots of a functions are those values of the variable that cause the function to evaluate to zero. The roots are also called solutions. If no interval was provided, and one of the roots is a decimal smaller than one, the interval might not be precise, and some roots might be missing.