Arithmetic Sequence Teacher Resources
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Students examine the patterns in Pascal's Triangle. In this recognizing lesson, students view a model of Pascal's Triangle and describe the patterns of the multiples. Students identify the shapes that are made within Pascal's Triangle.
Students work in cooperative groups to find constant growth and exponential patterns. In this pattern lesson, students determine a formula for a pattern. Students must determine which type of pattern it is and find a rule for the pattern. Students complete the attached worksheets.
For this order of operations and sequences worksheet, students solve 16 short answer problems. Students create an arithmetic sequence by adding seven to a number. Students perform operations on numbers in various order to see the importance of order of operations.
In this precalc lesson, students write out definitions, identify functions, solve integrals and derivatives and graph trig functions as they relate to angles. This is a final exam for precalculus. There are 80 questions on this exam.
Eighth graders explore sequences. They discuss the difference between an arithmetic sequence and a geometric pattern. Students participate in workstation activities where they determine arithmetic or geometric patterns and predict the sequence.
Sixth graders find the recurrence relation for simple sequences construct tables of values for a pattern. They find the value of the general term of a sequence algebraically.
Students explore patterns in everyday life and in the mathematic world. They create various concrete examples of patterns and verbally describe these patterns to a fellow student.
In this sequencing worksheet, learners solve problems with sequences and series. They derive formulas to solve word problems and receive specific points for doing so. There are 8 questions with an answer key.
Students identify and analyze the pattern of the Fibonacci Sequence. In this geometry activity, students complete a project to supplement the lecture on patterns and how it is related to the real world. They use the numbers found in the Fibonacci Sequence.
Middle schoolers explore the concept of patterns. In this patterns lesson, students use applets to manipulate tessellations. Middle schoolers predict the next number in a sequence by recognizing patterns.
Students explore the concept of Egyptian contributions in mathematics. In this Egyptian contribution lesson, students research Egyptian hieroglyphics and pyramids. Students write numerals in hieroglyphics. Students use Egyptian methods to multiply two numbers.
Students analyze number sense by participating in a pattern identification activity. In this number sequence lesson, students examine several groups of numbers and identify the sequence in the group before adding on to it. Students check their work with classmates after and discuss the Fibonacci sequence.
High schoolers practice using graphing calculators and spreadsheets as they explore numeric limits using sequences and functions. They complete a sequencing worksheet, and determine which sequence corresponds to story a story called Froggy and Wanda.
Learners analyze number patterns. In this math lesson, students describe the pattern found in sequences of ordered pairs and create a rule for the pattern.
Learners recognize and demonstrate the patterning of numbers and objects in our environment. They create a pattern using geometric shapes and find a missing number in a sequence.
Any number in a sequence is a term in and of itself. It seems so simple and straightforward.
In this trigonometry function activity, students review the law of sines and cosines. They find exact trig function values for angles, determines amplitude, period and phase shift of a graph, and add ordinates. This final review six-page activity covers all topics explored in basic trigonometry. It contains 87 questions.
Students investigate fractals using a TI Navigator. In this geometry lesson, students create geometric representation of Cantor dust. They explore and model characteristics of functions.
Learners identify the types of transformations in their lives. As a class, they determine the ones they have control over and which ones they do not. They practice solving problems in math and oral communication that they are faced with on a daily basis.