Lesson Plans and Worksheets
Browse by Subject
Inverse Operations Teacher Resources
Find Inverse Operations educational ideas and activities
Middle schoolers add, subtract, multiply, and divide rational numbers. They find the square and the cube of numbers. They create a game incorporating computation on rational numbers. Everyone works together to write and evaluate expressions. Note: the associate video is only available via purchase, but the other activities hold enough value to support the lesson without it.
Explore inverse operations. Video viewers watch as a teacher shows how to "undo" an operation by using the opposite operation. By the end, learners should grasp that addition is the opposite of subtraction and division is the opposite of multiplication. You might build context and let pupils know when they will need inverse operations.
Brainiacs explore the concept of solving single-variable equations.They use inverse operations to solve equations, and participate in activities such as balancing an equation scale. This is an awesome lesson, complete with game transparencies, worksheets, and multiple pdf attachments.
Need a great activity to get your class performing operations with signed integers? Here are six different worksheets to use with lessons on adding, subtracting, multiplying, dividing, and problem solving with integers. This would also be great to use as for reviewing these concepts with your class.
Your class is asked to use inverse operations to solve eleven equations for unknown variables or to rearrange formulas to highlight a quantity of interest. By using the same reasoning as solving one- and two-step equations, algebra learners practice solving equations with multiple variables. This could also be good practice for science class.
Teacher reviews the concept of division to the students. Students investigate how they can find how many are in each group or how many groups there are equal by using division. The students also use counters to model division, and investigate how multiplication and division are inverse operations.
They perform analysis of the problem in order to plan the sequence needed to solve the problem. The lesson includes problems that are used as examples and help the students to comprehend the objective during direct instruction. The guided practice is intended to be done with multi-step equations.
A basic narrative is outlined for teaching a lesson on the addition and subtraction of integers. Using a number line, you can demonstrate how to find the sum of a positive and negative integer. On the right side of the page are links to subsequent lessons in the use of negative integers.
Scholars examine the processes of multiplication and division. They identify what questions division can answer, complete division sentences, and discuss division properties with direct teacher instruction. They also complete a worksheet that involves finding the quotient using a multiplication table.
Eleventh graders solve one and two step algebraic equations. In this algebra lesson, 11th graders solve equations using multiplication, division, addition and subtraction. They model solving equations using candy so the students can see what is going on instead of just memorizing the rules.
Your class always thinks they know what's on your mind. How about testing them on this with these math riddles? For example, "I'm thinking of the number that when multiplied by eight and then two is added, the result is 58?" is a great introduction to creating and understanding multiple-step equations. Understanding the role of variables to represent quantities, as well as the importance of grouping symbols, and solving real-world problems are all covered.