Golden Ratio Teacher Resources
Find Golden Ratio educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 106 resources
Learners investigate the Golden Ratio in this algebra I or geometry lesson. They explore the Golden Ratio as the conduct an experiment in which they collect various measurement from their team members and find the regression equations for the data.
Tenth graders explore two number patterns that approach the value of the Golden Ration. In this Golden Ratio lesson plan, 10th graders work with a partner to find the ratio of their height to the distance from their head to their fingertips. Students construct figures with their dimensions that form the Golden Ratio and define the exact value of the Golden Ratio provided.
Tenth graders investigate the Golden Ratio. In this geometry lesson, 10th graders explore the Fibonacci sequence in the context of The Fibonacci Rabbit problem. Students examine how the ratio of two consecutive Fibonacci number create the golden Ratio and identify real-life example s of the Golden ratio.
Students explore the defintion of a ratio. In this mathematics lesson, students list what they know about ratios and the ways ratios are used. They represent, calculate, and simplify ratios, then research Fibonnacci sequence and the Golden Ratio using websites.
Tenth graders explore the Golden Ratio. In this geometry lesson, 10th graders investigate the ratio of height to distance from the top of the head to the end of the fingers and a Fibonacci sequence as they explore the Golden Ratio.
Go for gold to understand the concept of the Golden Ratio. Learners measure their faces, their nose length, eye space, mouth location, etc. This information is used to determine the ratios of their facial features in order to determine how close their facial features are to the Golden Ratio. They draw goofy faces that are proportional according to the golden ratio. A great way to incorporate history, art, and math!
Students draw a model of the bunny problem which generates the Fibonacci Sequence, spirals generated from golden rectangles and golden triangles; identify the golden ratio in the human body, and find the Fibonacci numbers in nature.
Learners become familiar with patterns, the Fibonacci Sequence, and the Golden Ratio. They see how many places these occur. They have practical applications for using the calculator and making charts to extend patterns.
Scholars view the video, "Donald Duck in Mathmagic Land," and discuss examples in nature which have proportions of the golden ratio. They measure and record different body lengths from a worksheet and convert the ratios to equivalent decimal forms.
Students study the Golden Ratio and its relationship to Renaissance artists. After exploring proportions and ratios used by Renaissance artists, students create a mix of ten variations of color paint, and record the ratios of primary colors used to get each variation. They predict how much colors would change with different ratios.
How can you see a number in nature? Here, learners discover both Fibonacci numbers and the golden ratio by exploring a number of different resources. Note: Some of the resources are older and may be missing some of the links, but the instructional activity does contain a number of ideas that are worth checking out.
Pupils investigate the concept of the golden ratio. They also apply this knowledge to the construction of geometric shapes. The cause and effect realtionship of changing values is explained to them. Then students construct a rectangle shape based on the golden ratio.
Pupils investigate the "golden ratio" and the Fibonacci sequence in nature, architecture, and art. The lesson links the Fibonacci rabbit breeding sequence as a number pattern that reveals the "golden ratio."
Students engage in a lesson that is based upon the study of the Golden Ratio. They use ratios of classroom objects and use proportional reasoning to determine if they share the characteristics of the application of the Golden Ratio. Students also measure rectangles in order to determine if they contain it also.
In this statistics worksheet, students identify which shape is more pleasing to the eye than others based on information read. They estimate the ratio of length to width in shapes illustrated. Then students measure items listed and rank the items from closest to least close to the golden ratio.
Young scholars study the golden ratio approach using rectangles and a pentagram and make connections about proportional relationships. In this ratio relationships lesson plan, students describe ratio relationships as decimals and make comparisons. Young scholars participate in a golden ratio activity in which they measure, record, and compute ratio relationships.
Students examine the Fibonacci Sequence and how those numbers create the Golden Ratio. They identify real-life examples of the Ratio.
Students explore the concept of the golden ratio in nature and architectural design. They discuss examples such as petals on a sunflower and the Parthenon. In small groups they take turns measuring their body parts to find a golden ratio.
In this reciprocal worksheet, students identify the number that differs from its reciprocal by 1. The significance of this number is that it is the golden ratio. The solution to the problem is provided.
Students explain the use of ratios in the art of the Renaissance. They use ratios to describe proportional situations and successfully mix primary colors to get a secondary color.