College Prep Teacher Resources

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Twelfth graders complete readings from the packet to explore themes in American history from the seventeenth century until the Civil War. In this American history instructional activity, 12th graders read and discuss their assigned document sets and prepare a presentation to give a synopsis of the documents. Students construct a document based question patterned after the Advancement Placement questions and devise a rubric for scoring their question.
This algebra worksheet, is a comprehensive review of college prep algebra. The 100 questions are organized by chapter and cover operations with integers, solving equations and inequalities, coordinate graphing concepts, exponents, polynomials, proportion, and radicals.
Rigorous and challenging, the AP Test for AP United States History contains a document-based question (with nine documents), as well as two additional free-response questions. Students who are preparing for the test will appreciate the chance to review their skills, and teachers can use this activity to walk students through the multiple steps and skill sets required on an AP test. Document F is not printed, but is described on Slide 6.
Future scientists are introduced to the chemical consequences of burning fossil fuels, learning that fossil fuel combustion leads to the formation of oxides of three nonmetals: carbon, nitrogen, and sulfur, all of which end up in the atmosphere and water. They explore how when each of these oxides are added to water, an acid forms, in addition to threatning wildlife in our streams, lakes, and rivers, acids react with building materials as carbonate containing rocks and some metals.
Students solve differential equations.  In this differential equations lesson, students use their TI-89 calculator to explore slope fields and find solutions to a differential equation.  They graph their solutions.
Students read three case studies to focus on how the United States dealt with foreign policy issues. In groups, they read about the decision to drop the atomic bomb, the commitment of troops to Vietnam and wwhether to send troops to Somalia. They discuss the variables involved when dealing with foreign policy issues and write a paper to end the lesson.
Students explore the different types of vertebrates found in their area. In this environmental science activity, students perform a case study on the Common Raven. They analyze data collected from research and create charts and graphs.
Students use the methodology described by Prown (1982) to interpret paintings. They determine artistic, historical, and scientific content and develop an understanding of aspects of nineteenth century American culture. They study the paintings for their internal content and evidence.
Eleventh graders analyze the significant events in the founding of the United States. They read and analyze text, role-play famous Colonial Americans, write a biographical journal entry, and develop a thesis and write an essay in preparation for the Advanced Placement essay.
Students participate in a simulation of the European Council in which they debate issues and adopt resolutions. After a lecture on the institutions of the European Union and the policymaking process, students choose a country to represent in the simulation. Students complete a profile on their country, create a resume and develop proposals for each of the debatable issues.
Discover how government and the European Union works with this interactive activity. Small groups form to represent a country and create a profile. The instructor presents an issue to discuss and potential politicians then develop proposals accordingly. Several handouts facilitate procedures and provide a format for activities. Teacher's lecture not included.
In this The Diary of Anne Frank lesson, students receive definitions of 128 words found in The Diary of Anne Frank.  Students match words with definitions and complete multiple choice questions using the words and definitions.
Students explore the concept of popular culture. In this popular culture instructional activity, students take the provided survey on their opinions of political culture and beliefs. Students graph the survey results and discuss them.
Students, with the assistance of their TI-89 calculators, create graphs and tables of values for functions. They then utilize this graphical and numerical information to explore limits and solve equations in a variety of formats and designs.
Students examine the novel "Frankenstein" for examples of cloning. They relate the story to the ethics of cloning and genetics today. They also compare the text with films that have been made about the novel.
Students explore the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. In the Calculus activity, students investigate indefinite and definite integrals and the relationship between the two, which leads to the discovery of the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. 
Twelfth graders investigate applications of integration.  In this Calculus instructional activity, 12th graders use the TI-89 to explore various problem solving techniques including symbolic,  graphical,  and numeric methods of solving applications of integrals. 
Twelfth graders investigate the capabilities of the TI-89.  In this calculus lesson, 12th graders explore the parametric equation for a circle, for arc length of curves, and for trajectories.  Students investigate the symbolic and graphical representation of vectors.  Students use polar functions of investigate the area bounded by a curve.  Students investigate a 3D graphing application. 
In this digital age quiz, students respond to 10 true or false questions based on their opinions of gender bias in contemporary society.
Twelfth graders analyze "Dedication" and "Child of the Americas" using a double-journal format. They compare responses and infer meaning from the connotations of select images in the poems write a paragraph describing the importance of language in the poets self-identity.