Sorting Quadratic Functions, How many zeros?
In this interactive, engaging GOOGLE slides activity, students use the discriminant to sort 24 quadratic examples into one of 3 classifications: one real root, two real roots, or no real roots. Students practice determining the number of roots or zeros by analyzing graphs, determining a, b, and c, from a quadratic function, or interpreting a verbal description. No distinction is made between rational and irrational roots.
Students use Drag & Drop to sort. No Paper, no scissors, no glue – more time to learn, and no prep for you.
The problems include quadratic equations both equal to zero and not equal to zero. The problems pop-up online one at a time insuring that students are not overwhelmed seeing 24 problems at once. I have also included a notes slide with the rules for students to refer to. This slide is optional.
A printable version of a recording sheet is included should you want a blended activity. Detailed illustrated instructions on accessing and sharing this resource with your students are also included as well as the link to the product and the answer key.
This resource is included in ★ Algebra 2 MEGA Bundle of GOOGLE Activities
You may also like:
★ Discriminant Card Sort Interactive Trifold for Quadratic Equations (printable resource)
★ Solving Quadratics Digital Task Cards and Matching
★ Interactive Quadratic Properties with GOOGLE Slides
★ Quadratic Properties Digital Task Cards with GOOGLE Slides
★ Solving Quadratic Equations with GOOGLE Slides
★ Graphs of Quadratic Functions Task Cards and Quiz
★ Quadratic Equations Scavenger Hunt
★ Graphing Quadratics Flip Book Foldable
★ Application to Quadratics
★ Solving Quadratics Flip Book Foldable
★ Dots and Boxes Fun Game for Quadratics
Why teach with Google Resources:
✓ Completely paperless, no printing, no lost assignments, and NO PREP for you.
✓ Students work directly on their own pages or work collaboratively - your choice!
✓ Students can submit work digitally and you can give feedback promptly
✓ More engaging than pencil and paper
✓ Incorporate technology that students are familiar with into your lessons.
✓ Students can organize their materials in their own Google Drive. Great for Review!
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©2018 Joan Kessler (distancemath.com™). Please note - this resource is for use by one teacher only. Colleagues must purchase additional licenses or you may purchase licenses for them at a discount. Note: You may not upload this resource to the Internet in any form.