There is a graphic preview for the graph paper available on the site. You can select different points to customize the type of graph paper which it will produce. We have standard graph that can be selected for either 1/10 inch, 1/6 inch, 3/9 inch, 1/2 inch or 1 centimeter of scales. The Coordinate Plane Graph can be selected for either single or four quadrants paper. The Single Quadrant graph paper has options for one grid per page, three per page, or four per page. The Four Quadrant graph paper can either produce two or three grid per page or four grids per page. The Coordinate Graph Paper shall be produced with distinct angles coordinate incremental. You can choose between 2 degrees, 7 degrees, or 9 degrees. We have horizontal and vertical number line graph paper, **Printable X and Y Graph** as well as notebook paper, writing paper, dot graph paper, and trigonometric graph paper.

## Printable X and Y Graph

These graphing worksheets are a great resource for children in Kindergarden, Nursery Grade, 2nd Grade, 3rd Grade, 4th Grade, 5th Grade, 6th Grade, 7th Grade, 8th Grade, 9th Grade, 10th Grade, 11 Grade, and 12th Grade. Maths graph paper, also known as “axis graph paper” or “Cartesian co-ordinates paper,” is a piece of paper with a drawn X and Y axis. The position of origin is at the center of graph paper. This type of **Printable X and Y Graph** is oftenly used in math assignments for marking functions through a series of negative and positive numbers.

This type of graphing help students to understand the shape of a line and curve associated with an equation or function. All math teachers believe that students who could produce a few graphs through their hands rather than using a computer program will obtain a deeper understanding of equations and graphs.

Cartesian points are written as *xy* pairs in parentheses, like so- (*x*, *y*). To mark a point, first locate its position on the *x*-axis, then find its location on the *y*-axis, and finally plot where these meet.

The center point of the graph is called the **origin** and should written as the point (0, 0) because it is located at the zero point on the *x*-axis and the zero point on the *y*-axis.

A **Cartesian coordinate graph** is made up of two axes (“axes” is just the plural of “axis”)-

- The
**horizontal**axis is called the*x*-axis. - And the
**vertical**axis is called the.*y*-axis

When the two axis meet, they form 4 **quadrants**. **Printable X and Y Graph **They are labeled as quadrants I, II, III, and IV (usually in Roman numerals) and are ordered counter-clockwise starting from the upper-right quadrant.