Limits Teacher Resources

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In this matter and motion worksheet, students solve 4 different problems that relate to determining the matter and motion of a function problem. First, they find the limit of a as n to infinity and then, determine whether each series converges or diverges. Then, students determine the first three non zero terms of the Maclaurin Series for a function.
In this graphing functions worksheet, students solve and complete 16 various types of problems. First, they evaluate each of the limits provided. Then, students graph each of the functions and their asymptotes as given.
In this review learning exercise, students evaluate given limits. They evaluate graphs. This four-page learning exercise contains 27 multi-step problems. Answers are provided on pages three and four.
In this stoichiometry activity, students write in the definition for the 6 terms associated with stoichiometry including actual yield, percent yield, and limiting reactant.
In this Calculus worksheet, 12th graders are provided with practice problems for their exam.  Topics covered include limits, derivatives, area bounded by a curve, minimization of cost, and the volume of a solid of revolution.  The four page document contains seventeen multiple choice questions.  Answers are not included. 
The typical introductory environmental questions are asked in this two-page worksheet. Emerging ecologists define populations, limiting factors, carrying capacity, and trophic levels. They analyze a population graph and consider the impact of humans on the biogeochemical cycles. Give your middle school or high school life science class these 20 questions to answer for homework.
In this stoichiometry worksheet, students calculate theoretical yield and percent yield. This worksheet has 2 problems to solve.
Young scholars explore and practice the concepts of the limit of a function, approaches of an arbitrary constant and functions of infinity. They investigate the vertical and horizontal asymptotes of a rational function, graphically, numerically and symbolically.
Students are introduced to stoichiometric relationships in chemical equations with a Trail Mix activity before performing a lab to reinforce stoichiometry. Students complete the unit with a lab about limiting reactants in chemical reactions.
For this college level calculus worksheet, students evaluate the given limits or show that the limit does not exist.  Students determine the derivative of the given functions.  The two page worksheet contains twenty-six problems.  Answers are not included. 
Students explore the success of members of racial and ethnic minorities in the business world through discussing a related New York Times article. They interview successful people in various professions who would be considered minority.
Students examine the issue of tribal sovereignty for Native Americans. Following a mock trial simulation based on the case of Johnson v. McIntosh, they write opinion papers based on the results of the Supreme Court decision in 1823.
Students hypothesize as to the spread of dandelion seeds and its effectiveness. Throughout the remaining lesson, students experiment and discuss their results. This usually leads to a discussion of natural selection, populations, exponential growth, etc.
For this stoichiometry worksheet, students apply the gas law to determine the percent yield and the limiting reagent for the given reaction. This worksheet has 4 problems to solve.
In this college level calculus worksheet, students determine if a limit exists and if so, find it, and solve differential equations.  The one page worksheet contains seven problems.  Answers are not provided. 
Work on stoichiometry with this instructional activity, which focuses on the concept of limiting reactants. It provides the concentrations and amounts of reactants in particular situations. Your students then give amounts of products, reactants used, and molarity of the solutions involved.
Using the definition of a limit, various properties of logarithms, and a definition of e, Sal shows the proof of derivative of ln x = 1/x. Note: The video titled �Proof of Derivatives of Ln(x) and e^x,� has a clearer explanation of this proof.
Students develop arguments for and against campaign finance reform, examine federal and state laws that attempt to limit contributions to political candidates, evaluate various plans for campaign finance reform and formulate their own programs.
Sal continues where he left off with the last video, �Derivatives 1,� by looking at the equation y = x2 and examining the slope of the secant line at a specific point, and again defining the limit as _x approaches zero to get the slope of the tangent line (derivative to the curve) at a specific point. He then generalizes this technique to find the general formula for the slope at any point. Note: This video has similar content to the Khan Academy videos �Derivatives 2� and �Derivatives 2.5� with the �(new HD version)� label, however, the graphs on the HD versions are clearer.
Sixth graders explain what a point of view is. They list two different types of examples of third person point of view and identify the difference between a third person limited and third person omniscient . Additionally, they read a piece of a story and identify the point of view and record reasoning how they found it. Materials to support are included.

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