ECEAlgebra1 - Lessons Monday, May 13, 2013Fraction WorkshopDistance FormulaQuadratic FormulaMatrices+ - Polynomialsx Polynomials/ PolynomialsVideo of Dividing PolynomialsVideo of Multiplying MatricesWednesday, May 8, 2013 Today we began going over the 35 calculator active questions in class. We will continue to do so until we get through all 35. Homework: For those of you who did NOT do last night's homework, you need to complete it NOW. Thursday, May 2, 2013 Today both periods will continue to go over the 15 calculator inactive questions. .Monday, April 29, 2013 Today 1st period will do Summarize the Mathematics and Check Your Understanding from Investigation 5. 4th period will begin working on the practice test for the EOC.Thursday, April 25, 2013 Today 1st period will continue Investigation 5 and 4th period will go over yesterday's homework and begin On Your Own.Wednesday, April 24, 2013 Today 1st period will begin Investigation 5 and 4th period will finish Investigation 5. Dig the Power! Quiz tomorrow.

Examples of Formative Assessment When incorporated into classroom practice, the formative assessment process provides information needed to adjust teaching and learning while they are still happening. The process serves as practice for the student and a check for understanding during the learning process. The formative assessment process guides teachers in making decisions about future instruction. Here are a few examples that may be used in the classroom during the formative assessment process to collect evidence of student learning. Observations Questioning Discussion Exit/Admit Slips Learning/Response Logs Graphic Organizers Peer/Self Assessments Practice Presentations Visual Representations Kinesthetic Assessments Individual Whiteboards Laundry Day Four Corners Constructive Quizzes Think Pair Share Appointment Clock eHow: Types of Formative Assessment

JMAP HOME - Math Regents Exams Integrated Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry worksheets answers lesson plans ExamView resources Pygame 3D Graphics Tutorial Our wireframe object is currently defined by a list of Node objects and a list of Edge objects, which hopefully makes things easy to understand, but it isn't very efficient. That's not a problem if we're just making cubes, but will be if we want to create more complex objects. In this tutorial, we will: Convert our list of nodes to a numpy arraySimplify how edges are storedCreate a cube using the new system By the end of this and the following tutorial our program should function exactly the same as before, but will be more efficient. NumPy If you're not familiar with NumPy, then this tutorial might take a bit of work to understand, but I think it's worth the effort. The first thing is to download NumPy if you haven't already done so. import numpy as np Since NumPy includes a lot of mathematical functions, we can use it to replace the math module, thus replace math.sin() with np.sin(). NumPy arrays (matrices) self.nodes = np.zeros((0, 4)) This creates a NumPy array with 0 row and 4 columns.

Step Up to A-Level Maths Introduction You will be starting an A-Level Maths course in September, and it is important that you are ready for the step up. The best way to prepare yourself is to make sure you have a firm grasp of the knowledge and skills you have already developed at GCSE level. There are a number of key skills which you need to make sure you are confident with before starting the A-Level course - these are used regularly in the Core 1 and Core 2 modules and it is essential that you are not struggling with basic skills when you are trying to learn more advanced material for the first time. This set of resources is designed to help you check if you are up to speed and to help you fill in any gaps. Skills You Should Have Below is the list of the skills you should be confident with before starting the A-Level Maths course: These are all GCSE topics so there is nothing here which you have not already covered. Resources To Help You

Brain Teasers Sliding Triangle The triangle at left lies on a flat surface and is pushed at the top vertex. The length of the congruent sides does not change, but the angle between the two congruent sides will increase, and the base will stretch. What is the maximum area achieved during this process? This brainteaser was written by Derrick Niederman. Solution: 200 square units; 32 units. For the first part of the question, the maximum area occurs when the angle between the sides is a right angle. For a more advanced trigonometry solution, remember that the area of a triangle can be calculated by taking half the product of two sides and the sine of the angle between those sides. For the second part of the question, note that if you bisect the original triangle, divide it into two right triangles, and rearrange the pieces, you can form a new triangle with exactly the same area. Again using a trig solution, A=(1/2)absinθ, where a and b are the side lengths.

Math Video - Math Help Study Your Way Easy Help. Fun Teachers. Expert teachers who know their stuff bring personality & fun to every video. All Concepts Explained. Most textbook topics are clearly explained in concise videos. Sample Problems Solved. Watch expert teachers solve sample problems to develop your skills. Invitation to World Literature Greek, by Euripides, first performed in 405 BCE The passionate loves and longings, hopes and fears of every culture live on forever in their stories. Here is your invitation to literature from around the world and across time. Sumerian, 2600 BCE and older Turkish, by Orhan Pamuk, 2000 Greek, by Homer, ca. eighth century BCE Greek, by Euripides, first performed in 405 BCE Sanskrit, first century CE Japanese, by Murasaki Shikibu, ca. 1014 Chinese, by Wu Ch'êng-ên, ca. 1580 Quiché-Mayan, written in the Roman alphabet ca. 1550s French, by Voltaire, 1759 English, by Chinua Achebe, 1959 Spanish, by Gabriel García Márquez, 1967 English, by Arundhati Roy, 1998 Arabic, first collected ca. fourteenth century

Free Year 3 Maths Worksheets | Maths Blog - Part 11 This is the second page of revising counting back in whole tens from any 2-digit or 3-digit number. Some children still find this difficult, especially when it involves crossing a hundreds boundary. If children do find this hard it is well worthwhile going back to a large number square and making sure that they are confident with counting on, crossing the hundreds boundary. Revise counting back in tens (2) This is another in our series of using a calculator to help learn and reinforce tables. 5x table calculator game In year 3 many children still find it tricky to count on and back and there is a danger that they are moved on to harder maths before they have mastered this basic skill. Revise counting back in tens Multiples of ten are fairly easy to work out, but nevertheless this is a good game of strategy to play to help reinforce multiples of 10. Calculator game: Multiples of 10 Reading scales (1) Counting in tens crossing the hundreds boundary (2) Multiples of 5_larger numbers

Response to Intervention | RTI | RTI Resources | Intervention Central TI-83 Plus SDK by Texas Instruments Texas Instruments Software Development KitEnd-User License Agreement Read this license agreement before installing the Software Development Kit ("SDK") on your computer. By installing the SDK, you acknowledge acceptance of the terms of this license. LICENSE AND TERM(Single User) Texas Instruments Incorporated and its subsidiaries (TI) and/or any applicable licensors (collectively referred to as Licensor) grant to you a personal, non-exclusive, non-transferable license to use the software program, in whatever form, and any related documentation (collectively referred to as the Program) on a single central processing unit. The use of this Program requires you to install a ROM image from a TI graphing calculator that you own. The restrictions in this license are for the benefit of any party who holds title to any part of the Program. You may not lease, rent, sublicense, assign, or otherwise transfer the Program without the prior written consent of TI.

How to Make A Sundial - Make and Use A Sundial Using our simple template, some tape, and a pencil, you can easily make a sundial good enough to keep track of the daytime hours. Learning how to make a sundial provides you with an amazingly simple yet effective devices. They range from sticks planted in the ground to precision-machined marvels costing thousands of dollars. The DIY sundial design shown here can be constructed in minutes from materials lying around your house, but it’s surprisingly accurate. Supplies For Sundial Making You're just 15 minutes away from having a working DIY sundial! Scissors, transparent tape, and a long sharpened pencilA printout of our sundial template. How to Make A Sundial Step 1: Cut and fold the printout according to directions printed on it. Step 2: When you’re done, the pencil should be perpendicular to the sundial’s face (not to the base). Step 3: Now turn the sundial so that the pencil points due north (or due south if you live in the Southern Hemisphere). That's it! How Equatorial Sundials Work