Twelfth graders define limits and use the delta epsilon definition to solve limits. In this calculus lesson plan, 12th graders investigate the x and y axis using delta epsilon limits. They learn a song to help them remember the definition.
In this evaluating integrals using limits worksheet, students solve 5 multiple choice problems. Students find the area under a curve using limits. Students evaluate integrals using limits.
In this limiting reactants worksheet, students answer questions about basic everyday items such as sandwiches and cars to demonstrate the components used to make these items limit how many products can be made.
In this calculus worksheet, students solve functions dealing with limits and the 6 trigonometric values. They find the slope and tangent lines. There are 28 questions. 
For this limits worksheet, students solve 4 short answer problems. Students identify the limit of a function for a specified value given a graph, equation, or piecewise function.
Students explore the concept of recursive sequences. In this recursive sequences lesson, students discuss the recursive routines involved in the intake/elimination of fluids in the body. Students collect data on the amount of medicine in the body over time.
Students create a Hexaflexagon using a formula. For this calculus lesson, students apply the definition of delta epsilon as it relates to limit to create a shape using creases. They relate the same rule to triangles and investigate angles.
Students investigate how even low concentrations of alcohol affect a person's functioning. They examine alcohol-related risks affect both the individual and the public. They create a policy for alcohol use and defend its use.
Students receive a case study over free speech and answer questions related to the topic.
Students explore the local linearity of several functions at different points. They investigate the local linearity given a function and a point and then connect that notion with the function's differentiability at that point.
In this understanding limits, students determine the convergence of given sequences. They use properties of limits to evaluate functions. This two-page worksheet contains examples and explanations, as well as eleven problems.
Students study the limited government within the Declaration of Independence. They discuss the characteristics of a limited government in contrast to a despotic government. They identify principles of the limited government within the Declaration of Independence. They summarize the principles and prepare a paper or electronic display.
In this limits worksheet, students apply L'Hopital's rule to solve four limits problems. They solve a total of eleven short answer problems. The final seven problems ask students to find the asymptotes of functions.
In this chemical equation worksheet, students determine the limiting reactant and the excess reactant for the given reactions. This worksheet has 10 problems to solve.
Students reinforce and practice the concepts of functions, equations, limits, representation and connections. They explore and investigate vertical asymptotes along with graphical, numerical and symbolic analysis. Students experience all the available tools at their disposal.
In this college level calculus worksheet, students evaluate limit and indicate any limit rules they apply.  If the limit does not exist they explain why. The two page worksheet contains seven problems. Answers are not provided. 
Students view examples of art work that illustrate limits in calculus. Students will lecture on limits and then complete practice drill. This lesson does not include a defined procedure or practice problems. All the art links work but none of the other ones available do.
Students compare and contrast the characteristics of a limited and unlimited government. In groups, they use this information to create a chart and write a description of how leaders are chosen in each. They share their information with the class to end the lesson plan.
Students are introduced to the concept of population fluctuation. In groups, they participate in a penguin activity in which they discover how populations are affected by various factors. They relate what these new terms mean for a population as a whole.
Students debate imposing tariffs on imported shoes. In this tariffs lesson, the class is divided into two groups: those that oppose a tariff on imported shoes, and those that support it. Groups read about each position, write position statements, and take turns presenting their perspectives until one side convinces the other or time runs out.

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