Integrals of Trigonometric Functions Teacher Resources
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Second graders investigate angles through this series of lessons. They determine how angles turn in both clockwise and anticlockwise directions. They examine the characteristics of quarter half turns and how they can begin from any direction.
Students conduct an experiment to test Snell's Law using a block of lucite and a ray box. They measure the light rays as they impinge upon the block. Students are also asked to draw the situation of the lab or create a model of the experiment using something like pipe cleaners.
Students investigate the effect of thin films to surface friction. In this physics lesson, students calculate the coefficient of friction using mathematical formulas. They discuss its importance in their everyday lives.
Students explore friction. In this physics lesson plan, students will cover metal blocks with film to determine the changes caused by static and kinetic friction.
Seventh graders research the six European "postage stamp" (small) countries and research interesting facts about them. In groups, they are assigned to one of the six countries of Andorra, Liechtenstein, Malta, Monaco, San Marino, or Vatican City. On poster board, 7th graders create a postage stamp for their country.
Students use a TI82 or TI83 calculator to construct a scatterplot, find the equation of the least-squares regression line for a set of data, find the coefficient of determination, and make predictions by using the line.
Fifth graders explore ways to measure the height of an inaccessible object. They measure lengths using a tape measure or ruler. Students measure angles using a protractor and estimate heights.
Students investigate how changes are made from analog to digital form. In this precalculus lesson, students review the use of semiconductor as they relate why digital methods are being used. Areas this technology is being used include movie making, ultrasounds and pictures taken from outer space.
High schoolers compare polar coordinates to that of rectangular coordinates. They locate points in a polar coordinate plane and convert that point to one on a rectangular coordinate plane, and vice versa.
High schoolers discover what is needed to program an underwater robot to complete a course of action. In this robot archaeologist lesson students design an archaeological strategy of an underwater vehicle.
This lesson uses GeoGebra on the Web, or Geometer's Sketchpad to investigate and identify the different properties of sines and cosines. The class learns how the laws of sine and cosine relates to a right triangle and a non-right triangle. They practice using the Pythagorean Theorem to help identify the different ratios of the triangle.
Students work together on computers to practice measuring for navigation. They discover that errors in their calculations can lead them in the wrong direction. They examine the need of computers by engineers.
Students study La Chatelier's principle and identify how carbon dioxide may affect pH. In this coral lesson students complete a worksheet on pH and observe a lab.
Students use measurement and calculation to explore the mathematical principles behind the art of M.C. Escher. They explore how to apply these and other mathematical principles to the creation of their own original art work.
Students read The Gingerbread Man. In this literacy lesson, students read the book and study the ABB pattern in the book. Students draw the sequence of events in the book.
High schoolers examine the components of a sonar system. In this physical science lesson students explain how multibeam and sidescan sonar systems are useful to ocean explorers. High schoolers simulate sonar operations in an activity using a motion detector and a graphing calculator.