10 stations for solving multi-step equations. Equations range from variables on one side of the equal side, both sides, one solution, infinite solutions, and no solutions.Multiple choice is provided at each station, and your answer tells you which
Within a real world context (a city manager trying to plan shorter roads) students will produce diagrams of right triangles with rulers and find the relationship between the sides of the triangles.
By the end of the lesson, students should see that
Students start at one of ten stations and simplify an expression using exponent rules (multiplication, division, and power rules). Each station has multiple choice answers that each send you to a different station. By choosing the correct answer,
10 stations for solving systems of linear equations. Methods include elimination (addition/subtraction), substitution, and graphing.Multiple choice is provided at each station, and your answer tells you which station to go to next. If done
Proof can be difficult to help students understand, but this activity walks them through two separate proofs of the Pythagorean Theorem, both of which are simple yet elegant. Students should experience success with proving the Pythagorean Theorem, a
This is a 3 day intro to the Pythagorean Theorem which will help students DISCOVER (Day 1), JUSTIFY (Day 2), and PROVE (Day 3) the Pythagorean Theorem.
Day 1: Through the use of an engaging hands-on activity, students will discover the
This activity is a powerful visual justification for students to convince themselves that "a squared plus b squared equals c squared".
Students are invited to get creative in fitting the squares of sides a and b into the square of side c.
In each problem, students are given one of the following representations: Ordered Pairs, Graph, Table, or Mapping. They then are asked to produce each of the remaining three representations from the given information.
This worksheet has greatly
QR codes are hung up around the room, each linking to a different scientific notation review problem. There are five different colors representing the five olympic rings, with each color representing one of 5 targets (adding/sub, mult/dividing, word