## What is the symmetry of an odd function?

Geometrically, the graph of an odd function has rotational symmetry with respect to the origin, meaning that its graph remains unchanged after rotation of 180 degrees about the origin.

### How can you tell if a function is even or odd with symmetry?

If you end up with the exact same function that you started with (that is, if f (−x) = f (x), so all of the signs are the same), then the function is even; if you end up with the exact opposite of what you started with (that is, if f (−x) = −f (x), so all of the signs are switched), then the function is odd.

**Where are odd functions symmetrical?**

Even functions are symmetric about the y axis, odd functions are symmetric about the origin.

**How do you find the symmetry of a function?**

For a function to be symmetrical about the origin, you must replace y with (-y) and x with (-x), and the resulting function must be equal to the original function. So there is no symmetry about the origin, and the answer is Symmetrical about the x-axis.

## Do odd functions have symmetry about the origin?

An odd function is symmetric about the origin (0,0) of a graph. This means that if you rotate an odd function 180° around the origin, you will have the same function you started with.

### Why are odd functions symmetric about the origin?

f(x) is odd—it is symmetrical with respect to the origin—because f(−x) = −f(x). Answer. f(x) is even—it is symmetrical with respect to the y-axis—because f(−x) = f(x). Note: A polynomial will be an even function when all the exponents are .

**What is even and odd symmetry?**

Even and odd are terms used to describe the symmetry of a function. An even function is symmetric about the y-axis of a graph. An odd function is symmetric about the origin (0,0) of a graph. This means that if you rotate an odd function 180° around the origin, you will have the same function you started with.

**How do you determine if a function is symmetric to the origin?**

Algebraically check for symmetry with respect to the x-axis, y axis, and the origin. For a function to be symmetrical about the origin, you must replace y with (-y) and x with (-x) and the resulting function must be equal to the original function. So there is no symmetry about the origin.

## Is origin symmetry odd or even?

odd function

An even function has reflection symmetry about the y-axis. An odd function has rotational symmetry about the origin.

### What is the symmetry of an even function?

A function is said to be an even function if its graph is symmetric with respect to the y-axis.

**What is an odd function?**

Definition of odd function : a function such that f (−x) =−f (x) where the sign is reversed but the absolute value remains the same if the sign of the independent variable is reversed.

**How do you check for symmetry?**

How to Check For Symmetry

- For symmetry with respect to the Y-Axis, check to see if the equation is the same when we replace x with −x:
- Use the same idea as for the Y-Axis, but try replacing y with −y.
- Check to see if the equation is the same when we replace both x with −x and y with −y.

## What is meant by even and odd symmetry?

The graph of an even function is symmetric with respect to the y-axis. The graph of an odd function is symmetric with respect to the origin. The graph of an even function remains the same after reflection about the y-axis. The graph of an odd function is at the same distance from the origin but in opposite directions.

### What is odd function example?

The odd functions are functions that return their negative inverse when x is replaced with –x. This means that f(x) is an odd function when f(-x) = -f(x). Some examples of odd functions are trigonometric sine function, tangent function, cosecant function, etc.

**Are all odd functions one one?**

I know that any odd function is 1-1 and any even function is NOT 1-1 but what about functions that are neither of those, like x3+5 or x3+x2+3.

**How do you show the symmetry of a function?**

Another way to visualize origin symmetry is to imagine a reflection about the x-axis, followed by a reflection across the y-axis. If this leaves the graph of the function unchanged, the graph is symmetric with respect to the origin.