# Problem Solving Using Inequalities

Use a compound inequality to find the range of values for the width of the dog run.We will use the same problem solving strategy that we used to solve linear equation and inequality applications.Recall the problem solving strategies are to first read the problem and make sure all the words are understood.During the summer, a property owner will pay .72 plus

Use a compound inequality to find the range of values for the width of the dog run.

We will use the same problem solving strategy that we used to solve linear equation and inequality applications.

Recall the problem solving strategies are to first read the problem and make sure all the words are understood.

During the summer, a property owner will pay $24.72 plus$1.54 per hcf for Normal Usage.

The bill for Normal Usage would be between or equal to $57.06 and$171.02.

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Use a compound inequality to find the range of values for the width of the dog run.We will use the same problem solving strategy that we used to solve linear equation and inequality applications.Recall the problem solving strategies are to first read the problem and make sure all the words are understood.During the summer, a property owner will pay $24.72 plus$1.54 per hcf for Normal Usage.The bill for Normal Usage would be between or equal to $57.06 and$171.02.During the winter, a property owner will pay $24.72 plus$1.54 per hcf for Normal Usage.The bill for Normal Usage would be between or equal to $49.36 and$86.32.How many hcf can the owner use if he wants his usage to stay in the normal range?Example $$\Page Index$$ Due to the drought in California, many communities now have tiered water rates.Consider the intersection of two streets—the part where the streets overlap—belongs to both streets.To find the solution of the compound inequality, we look at the graphs of each inequality and then find the numbers that belong to both graphs—where the graphs overlap.

.54 per hcf for Normal Usage.The bill for Normal Usage would be between or equal to .06 and 1.02.During the winter, a property owner will pay .72 plus

Use a compound inequality to find the range of values for the width of the dog run.

We will use the same problem solving strategy that we used to solve linear equation and inequality applications.

Recall the problem solving strategies are to first read the problem and make sure all the words are understood.

During the summer, a property owner will pay $24.72 plus$1.54 per hcf for Normal Usage.

The bill for Normal Usage would be between or equal to $57.06 and$171.02.

||

Use a compound inequality to find the range of values for the width of the dog run.We will use the same problem solving strategy that we used to solve linear equation and inequality applications.Recall the problem solving strategies are to first read the problem and make sure all the words are understood.During the summer, a property owner will pay $24.72 plus$1.54 per hcf for Normal Usage.The bill for Normal Usage would be between or equal to $57.06 and$171.02.During the winter, a property owner will pay $24.72 plus$1.54 per hcf for Normal Usage.The bill for Normal Usage would be between or equal to $49.36 and$86.32.How many hcf can the owner use if he wants his usage to stay in the normal range?Example $$\Page Index$$ Due to the drought in California, many communities now have tiered water rates.Consider the intersection of two streets—the part where the streets overlap—belongs to both streets.To find the solution of the compound inequality, we look at the graphs of each inequality and then find the numbers that belong to both graphs—where the graphs overlap.

.54 per hcf for Normal Usage.The bill for Normal Usage would be between or equal to .36 and .32.How many hcf can the owner use if he wants his usage to stay in the normal range?Example $$\Page Index$$ Due to the drought in California, many communities now have tiered water rates.Consider the intersection of two streets—the part where the streets overlap—belongs to both streets.To find the solution of the compound inequality, we look at the graphs of each inequality and then find the numbers that belong to both graphs—where the graphs overlap.