Posted by **Casey** on Monday, March 31, 2008 at 7:10pm.

How do you find the domain of a function when the number is outside of the paranthesese. Example would be

y=(square root of x)+3. I know that to find the domain when the number is under the square root, you have to make the number greater than or equal to zero and then add or subtract accordingly. Example would be y=(square root of x + 2), the domain would be -2.

- Algebra -
**Damon**, Monday, March 31, 2008 at 7:14pm
I already answered this

## Answer this Question

## Related Questions

- ALGEBRA - How do you find the domain of a function when the number is outside of...
- math 116 - What is the difference between domain and range? The domain of a ...
- Calc - Find the functions a) f o g, b) g o f, c) f o f, d) g o g, and their ...
- Calculus - Find the functions a) f o g, b) g o f, c) f o f, d) g o g, and their ...
- Algebra 2 @ Steve - I have another question regarding functions, but instead if ...
- Math - 1) Let f(x)=9x-2;g(x)=under square root 3x+7. Find each of the following...
- MAth - how do i find the domain and range of equations? example: f(x)=ab.solute ...
- Algebra - Find the domain of each square root function. Then use the domain to ...
- Calculus - Explain, using the theorems, why the function is continuous at every ...
- calculus HELP - how do you find the domain of the function:: 14/(x^2 - 361) <...