# Algebra 2 Game Mix Match

Subject
Resource Type
Format
PDFΒ (1 MB|16 pages)
Standards
\$3.00
Also included in
1. This bundle contains activities for polynomials, functions, domain, range, increasing, decreasing, inverse functions and nonlinear graphs. Many of the activities in this bundle have been updated with digital versions for distance learning. Also Includes an Algebra 2 word wall - print and digital tha
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Save \$26.50
• Product Description
• Standards

In this game, students choose cards from 2 piles to learn if they will graph or write a function equation and also what the characteristics of the function should be. This activity is a great review of domain, range, increasing and decreasing.

This activity can be found at a discount in Algebra 2 Activities Bundle.

In pile 1 (large functions cards):

On each card in this pile is written the name of a function (absolute value, radical or quadratic) and whether the students should graph the function or write its equation.

In pile 2 (small characteristics cards):

On each card is written characteristics of the graph to draw or the equation to write. Characteristics include: range interval, increasing interval or decreasing interval.

Each group of students should be given a set of both types of cards. Each individual student should be given a graph (in a plastic sheet protector with a dry erase marker, if you have these available) and an equation recording sheet. Graphs and recording sheets are included in the download.

Each time a student in the group draws 2 cards (1 from each pile), all students should complete the problem. This way they can check each other.

Once you feel students have gotten enough practice, there is a summary exercise. An answer key for the mix-match is NOT included because students should be instructed to check each other. An answer key for the summary exercise IS included so that you can award credit if you choose.

Related products:

Algebra 2 WORD WALL

Functions: Matching graphs with word problems

Inverse Functions Puzzle

to see state-specific standards (only available in the US).
Relate the domain of a function to its graph and, where applicable, to the quantitative relationship it describes. For example, if the function π©(π―) gives the number of person-hours it takes to assemble π― engines in a factory, then the positive integers would be an appropriate domain for the function.
Total Pages
16 pages
N/A
Teaching Duration
N/A
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