Learners calculate the limits of functions. In this calculus lesson, high schoolers find the left and right handed limits of different functions. They use the Ti Navigator to drag the function around as they study limits.
Young scholars solve problems using limits in this calculus lesson. They calculate the solution to a problem by substituting in positive integers and relate the sequence output as it relates to the limit of a function.
Students explore the limits of life on Earth to extend their beliefs about life to include its possibility on other worlds. They investigate three hypothetical environments and the bacterial life forms that could exist on Earth.
Ninth graders research the Bill of Rights, and the difference between a conservative and a liberal court decision. They examine how peoples' rights are expanded or limited by court decisions.
Learners investigate the growth of an American Black Bear from birth to one year. They create a scatter plot of given data points and perform a cubic regression to fit the data. They investigate the average growth rate working with limits.
In this derivative worksheet, students evaluate limits, factor equations, and calculate the given function. They determine the derivative of a function and plot it on a graph. This four-page worksheet contains eight problems.
Eleventh graders analyze the origins, purpose, value, and limitation of 1939 documents of the Great Depression. In this Great Depression lesson plan, 11th graders use primary sources as a glimpse of everyday life in the past and analyze what life was like based on these sources.
Pupils explain that there are limits to what the eye can see and that a magnifying glass can help extend those limits. They examine an object with the magnifying glass and draw the size and shape of what they see as accurately as they can.
Students examine the nature and limits of the Constitutional right to freedom of speech. They read and analyze the First Amendment, discuss various case studies, and research and record their own opinion on discussion questions.
Students identify Dr. Seuss as an author/illustrator. They explain what those jobs include. Students identify four art elements in illustrations and explore reasons why Dr. Seuss may have limited his color palette.
Young scholars consider the legal issues related to a suicidal or depressed college student by reading and discussing the article, "Laws Limit Options When a Student Is Mentally Ill." They write essays considering how the events at Virginia Tech should be used to amend existing laws or to add new laws.
Eleventh graders examine the judicial review process.  In this American Government instructional activity, 11th graders examine the nature and limits of the Constitutional right to freedom of speech.  Students explore the nature and purpose of dissent within the context of Supreme Court rulings. 
Geography is not limited to just learning about the Earth and its physical features.
Pupils consider the concept of lurking variables and how statistical interpretations can be skewed. They evaluate data and participate in discussion groups on the limitations in using statistical techniques.
Students examine how an apple is sliced and discuss how the Earth is like the apple, in which its resources are limited.
Students examine the practice of mail continence in Oneida. They explore the reasons behind the community's practice of limiting births. They discuss the relationship between reproductive freedom and woman's rights.
Students study basic workplace rights and the limits of those rights. They determine how many of the rights guaranteed in the Constitution only regulate governmental actions, not private actions. They examine the concept of at-will employment as the default rule for employment relationships and how statutes and contracts alter this default rule.
Students investigate the factors that compose the nitrogen cycle. The harmful effects of acid rain and ozone depletion are also discussed in the lesson. Students define the nutrient that is often limiting to plant growth through conducting research.
Middle schoolers read excerpts from Magna Carta, complete worksheet question relating to Magna Carta, discuss three limitations to King's power highlighted, identify comparable idea in United States Constitution, and complete remainder of worksheet.
Students investigate how a population of fish multiplies in an ecosystem and the kinds of things that must be done to maintain a healthy population balance with other organisms that live there. They conduct an experiment to test the limiting factors in a population of goldfish.

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