Real World Examples of Quadratic Equations
An example of a Quadratic Equation: Quadratic equations pop up in many real world situations! Here we have collected some examples for you, and solve each using different methods: Each example follows three general stages: Take the real world description and make some equations Solve! Use your common sense to interpret the results
Build Labeling Games with Quizlet Diagrams
Quizlet's diagrams and study sets can be used to reinforce or review content. Alternatively, they can be used as a preview. Sending students to a diagram they know little about can spark curiosity about a new topic.

The 14 Best Data Visualization Tools
Nishith Sharma is the co-founder of frrole, a social intelligence startup. Raw data is boring and it’s difficult to make sense of it in its natural form. Add visualization to it and you get something that everybody can easily digest. Not only you can make sense of it faster, but you can also observe interesting patterns that wouldn’t be apparent from looking only at stats.
Fractions by The Math Learning Center
How To Use Fractions Working with Fraction Bars and Circles More Toolbar Items

Where does the day go?
Do you ever wonder where your days are going? Supposedly there are 24 hours in a day, but some days seem to not even happen. Sleep takes up about 7 hours a day for most people. But that still leaves 17 hours in a day!
Example 1: The Natural Base
Plotted below are two familiar exponential functions: and On the interval shown, we see that 2x begins with a slight head start in value, but 3x quickly outgrows it, overtaking 2x at We also see that the larger the values of each function, the faster they grow. Said geometrically: Both curves are steeper the further up you go. It is interesting to compare the average growth rates of these two functions at different points.

A round-up of time-lining tools
Timelines are a perfect tool for inquiry projects. They force students to see contexts; to make critical decisions about relative importance; to make connections among people, events and movements; to visualize history and processes; to discover patterns and sequences; to examine cause and effect; and to juxtapose content from across disciplines and media. We now have a seriously growing array of tools to help us build timelines with learners to support that kind of mind work. History in Motion: Founder Paul Cashman describes his goals as: to improve the teaching, learning, and experiencing of history for everyone from grade-school students to lifelong learners.to build a Wikipedia-like community of history enthusiasts who create, exchange, and discuss historical scenarios. History in Motion allows users to create multimedia scenarios that move through space and time.

Interactive angles teaching tool acute,obtuse,measure with protractor
This activity allows manipulation and investigation of various types of angles. It can be used at a variety of different grade levels. At its most basic for teaching about types of angles, acute, obtuse or reflex.
Mathematical Modelling
These virtual math manipulatives support teachers to model abstract mathematical concepts for deeper student comprehension. Similar to manipulatives that have been used for decades by teachers in classrooms, these online math manipulatives for elementary school classrooms offer numerous advantages while retaining the benefits of the classic manipulatives. According to Moyer, Niezgoda, and Stanley (2005): “Virtual manipulatives are uniquely suited for teaching mathematics with young children. A Web connection makes them free of charge and easily available.

ISTE Standards for Teachers this site/tool supports: Customize and personalize learning activities to address students’ diverse learning styles, working strategies, and abilities using digital tools and resources. by joshuacarr Sep 7