How do you graph #x = -5#? Algebra Graphs of Linear Equations and Functions Graphs Using Slope-Intercept Form 1 Answer Ken · Jim G. · Gazza Mar 5, 2018 It is a vertical line passing through the point #(-5,0)# Explanation: If #x=-5#, the it is whatever is in the #x# intercept, in this case it is #-5#. You then draw a vertical line through the line. graph{y-1000x-5000=0 [-10, 10, -5, 5]} Answer link Related questions How do you graph #2x-3y=6# using slope intercept form? How do you graph a line using slope-intercept form? Does a graph always have a y-intercept? Where is the y-intercept of #y=2x+0.5# on a graph? How do you graph #y=-3x+5# using slope intercept form? Once you graph the y-intercept, how do you determine the second point? How do you know if you graphed the linear equation correctly? How do you graph #y=-\frac{1}{5}x-11#? How do you graph #2x + 5y = 10# using the slope and y-intercept? How do you graph #3x-5y= 10# using the slope and y intercept? See all questions in Graphs Using Slope-Intercept Form Impact of this question 13151 views around the world You can reuse this answer Creative Commons License