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To learn the pattern of the side lengths of a 45-45-90 triangle, students complete a gallery walk, a card sort activity starting with using the Pythagorean theorem, and activity to locate if there is an error in a presented problem and if so to identify what the error is.
Introduction to Logical Reasoning
This activity provides the opportunity to explore the validity of the converse, inverse, and contrapositive of statements. It also assists in recognizing the connections between biconditional statements and true conditional statements with a true converse.
Introduction to Probability
This activity provides the opportunity to explore the difference between finding the probability of independent events and dependent events. It also addresses how to use a tree diagram when calculating conditional probabilities.
Using Logical Reasoning to Prove Conjectures About Quadrilaterals
Given conjectures about quadrilaterals, the student will use deductive reasoning and counterexamples to prove or disprove the conjectures.
Using Logical Reasoning to Prove Conjectures about Circles
Given conjectures about circles, the student will use deductive reasoning and counterexamples to prove or disprove the conjectures.
Creating Nets for Three-Dimensional Figures
Given nets for three-dimensional figures, the student will apply the formulas for the total and lateral surface area of three-dimensional figures to solve problems using appropriate units of measure.
Drawing Conclusions about Three-Dimensional Figures from Nets
Given a net for a three-dimensional figure, the student will make conjectures and draw conclusions about the three-dimensional figure formed by the given net.
Generalizing Geometric Properties of Ratios in Similar Figures
Students will investigate patterns to make conjectures about geometric relationships and apply the definition of similarity, in terms of a dilation, to identify similar figures and their proportional sides and congruent corresponding angles.
Determining Area: Sectors of Circles
Students will use proportional reasoning to develop formulas to determine the area of sectors of circles. Students will then solve problems involving the area of sectors of circles.
Making Conjectures About Circles and Segments
Given examples of circles and the lines that intersect them, the student will use explorations and concrete models to formulate and test conjectures about the properties and relationships among the resulting segments.
Determining Area: Regular Polygons and Circles
The student will apply the formula for the area of regular polygons to solve problems.
Making Conjectures About Circles and Angles
Given examples of circles and the lines that intersect them, the student will use explorations and concrete models to formulate and test conjectures about the properties of and relationships among the resulting angles.
Solving Problems With Similar Figures
Given problem situations involving similar figures, the student will use ratios to solve the problems.
Editing for Subject-Verb Agreement (English III Writing and Research)
You will practice checking for correct subject-verb agreement.
Editing for Pronoun Reference and Agreement (English III Writing and Research)
You will practice checking for pronoun reference and agreement.
Embedding Direct Quotations and Incorporating Indirect Quotations (English III Writing and Research)
This lesson is the same as English III: Research Strand, Module 3, Lesson 4: You will learn the appropriate formats for including direct and indirect quotations in your research paper.
Summarizing, Paraphrasing, and Quoting Source Material Accurately (English III Research)
You will learn how to summarize, paraphrase, and quote material from your sources.
Polishing Tone, Style, and Vocabulary in Your Essay (English III Writing)
You will learn revision strategies you can use to polish your essay's style, tone, and vocabulary.
Simile and Metaphor (English III Reading)
You will be able to identify the similes and metaphors in a text and evaluate their importance to the meaning of the text.
Drawing Conclusions Based on the Sufficiency and Strength of Research (English III Reading)
You will be able to determine whether an argument has enough evidence and whether the evidence is credible.