Match the Squares Puzzle - Supplementary and Complementary Angles

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1. This bundle is made up of three products from my store, all on the concept of complementary, adjacent, and supplementary angles. You can read a complete description for each product by clicking on each individual product. Writing Equations for Complementary, Supplementary, and Adjacent Angles A Fo
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Students can practice their knowledge of supplementary and complementary angles using these one of these four puzzles. Two of the puzzles have 16 squares and two of the puzzles have 20 squares.

16 Square Puzzles

• Puzzle 1 has either a description or an angle along all edges of the sixteen squares. Puzzle 2 is identical to puzzle 1 but the outside edges of the large square are left blank.
• You can make up two additional puzzles from the two puzzles. If you take the four corner squares from puzzle 1 and switch them with the four corner squares of puzzle 2 you have made puzzle 1 easier and puzzle 2 a little more difficult.
• Duplicate the two puzzles, cut the pieces apart and give 16 pieces to one student or a group of students. The students are to match the sides of the squares by finding the supplementary or complementary angle. Students continue to match the supplementary and complementary angle descriptions with their angle measure until the whole square is complete
• The teacher can check the square by noticing that “ANGLES ARE CORRECT” is spelled out vertically on these puzzles.

20 Square Puzzles

• Puzzle 3 has either a description or an angle along all edges of the twenty squares. Puzzle 4 is identical to puzzle 3 but the outside edges of the large square are left blank.
• You can make up two additional puzzles from the two puzzles. If you take the four corner squares from puzzle 3 and switch them with the four corner squares of puzzle 4 you have made puzzle 3 easier and puzzle 4 a little more difficult.
• Duplicate the two puzzles, cut the pieces apart and give 20 pieces to one student or a group of students. The students are to match the sides of the squares by finding the supplementary or complementary angle. Students continue to match the supplementary and complementary angle descriptions with their angle measure until the whole square is complete
• The teacher can check the square by noticing that “YOU HAVE THE IDEA ON THIS” is spelled out vertically upward on these puzzles

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