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Inverse Relationship Teacher Resources
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For this inverse variation worksheet, students use their graphing calculators to answer equations using inverse variations. They create a table for an inverse equation and then graph the information. This five-page worksheet contains 3 multi-step equations. Explanations, examples and calculator keystrokes are provided.
Junior geologists work through three mini-lessons that familiarize them with the formation and location of fossil fuels. Part one involves reading about petroleum and where it comes from via a thorough set of handouts. A lab activity follows in part two, in which investigators experiment with the sedimentation of different sized particles. In part three, they will examine maps of the distribution of oil deposits throughout the New York region. Use any one or all three terrific activities as part of your earth science curriculum.
Fifth graders explore the inverse proportional relationship and direct proportional relationship. They complete division chart showing the inverse relationship and direct relationship. Students are shown that division problems can be written in three different ways or more.
High schoolers explore Phillips Curve Data over inflation and unemployment from the 1960's. In this economic data lesson, students review provided data to create their own Phillips Curve and complete provided worksheets to show understanding of the Phillips Curve and how it works.
In this function worksheet, students complete five lessons all with exercise sets, examples, and definitions, and one set of miscellaneous exercises. The concepts covers include: composite functions, inverse functions, graphs of functions including modelling repeated patterns.
Students explore the concept of inverse linear equations. In this inverse linear equations lesson, students use graph paper to illustrate inverse linear relationships. Students fold the graph paper on the line y=x. Students solve inverse linear relationships algebraically by switching the values of x and y and solving for y.
Because this division word problem has the answer explained on the same page, use it as an all-class warm up. Covering up the bottom half, have scholars determine the missing factor in a multiplication sentence. They use an image to assist their thinking, and the question reveals that they are finding the answer to a division problem by solving for the missing factor. The idea here is that scholars would understand the relationship between the two operations, and the explanation addresses this.
Sal illustrates the all-important relationships between pKa and pKb in this chemistry video. This relationship is what determines whether an acid is considered to be "weak," or "strong." The mathematics behind figuring out these relations are presented in a clear fashion.