# A real image formed by a convex mirror is always inverted or are there any situations in which it might be erect?

I actually want to know all the possible cases of image formation by a convex mirror[using a virtual object] similar to something like this table which shows the nature of images formed by a concave mirror for certain specific points[for a real object]. I cannot understand when the image will be real/virtual as well as erect/inverted. Can you specify the nature of these 5 points by taking these points behind the mirror instead of in front obviously as the object is virtual in case of convex.

To determine whether the object is inverted, follow the rays from the top of the object (from $$A$$) to the top of the image ($$A'$$), and from the bottom of the object ($$B$$) to the bottom of the image ($$B'$$). If $$A'$$ is above $$B'$$, the object is erect, otherwise it is inverted.
How do we know whether to extrapolate or not? We always go for the side where the rays converge. Notice that picture always shows two rays starting from $$A$$. If their reflections converge, this defines $$A'$$ and represents a real image. If the reflections diverge, then their extrapolations into the mirror converge and the image is virtual.