Logic and Reasoning Teacher Resources
Find Logic and Reasoning educational ideas and activities
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Learners define sentences as true or false. In this geometry lesson, students identify the meaning of a statement sing logic and reasoning. They write proofs describing how they arrived at their answers.
Fifth graders work on logic and reasoning skills through the use of this quiz.
Young scholars solve sentences using deductive reasoning. In this geometry lesson plan, students are asked to translate sentences using logic and deductive reasoning.
Learners look for a pattern to solve an ancient puzzle. For this logic and reasoning math lesson, students work to solve the problem of moving the Tower of Hanoi, then listen to a legend about a monk moving a 64-disc tower and determine how long that would take.
In this secondary mathematics worksheet, students solve problems that involve patterns, arithmetic and geometric sequences, geometric logic and reasoning, and changing bases. The three page worksheet contains fourteen problems. Answers are not included.
Students identify the conclusion of a geometric question. In this geometry lesson, students identify the hypotheses and conclusions of a geometric sentence.
In this Freethinkers Day worksheet, learners complete activities such as reading a passage, phrase matching, fill in the blanks, correct words, multiple choice, spelling, sequencing, scrambled sentences, writing questions, survey, and writing. Students complete 12 activities on Freethinkers Day.
Students use logic, reasoning, and problem solving skills as they travel to the different Enrichment Centers in the classroom. They complete the desired activities as they accomplish each center.
Ninth graders read the book called "The Lord Of The Flies" and look at the ethics of decision making with the examples given in literature. They focus upon the concept of the psyche and how it is seen in the story with the help of a graphic organizer for keeping information together.
Review more than nine verbal and written fallacies in arguments. Many definitions and examples are given to encourage your scholars to avoid fallacies such as ad hominem and red herring. By doing this, they will have stronger speeches and essays. Great for a communications studies course or speech and debate.
Students investigate economic growth in China. In this current events lesson, students review a news report about the 2008 Summer Olympics in China and the push for young people in China to learn the English language. An activity worksheet is included with the lesson.
Students discover the game of chess. In this critical thinking lesson, students learn the rules for each chess piece and the game as a whole. Students use critical thinking, problem solving, logic, and reasoning skills to improve their chess ability.
First graders apply logic and reasoning skills to solve math word problems. Using four colored paper eggs and four names, they try to soilve the logic puzzle by matching a name with a favorite color. Students check their answers on the back of the project folder.
Students use logic reasoning to solve problems. In this geometry lesson, students prove theorems are true and identify the hypotheses and conclusion of different sentences.
Young scholars explore what a proof is, how and why mathematicians create them and compose essays on how reason and logic are employed in the workplace. They explore whether any three lines can make a triangle and attempt to verify Goldbach's conjecture.
In this reasoning worksheet, students draw the proper conclusion using transitive reasoning for seven questions. An example is provided and Venn diagrams are given for some problems.
In this secondary mathematics worksheet, students use logical thinking to solve a verbal problems in which they determine who is the worst tennis player in a family. The one page worksheet contains one problem with the solution.
In this using deductive reasoning to solve a puzzle worksheet, students put the right words in the correct positions in the puzzle grid. Students write 14 answers.
Learners create a PowerPoint presentation detailing daily intake of nutrients. In this nutty for nutrition lesson, groups of students conduct Internet research to determine what type of nutrients should be consumed on a daily basis. They identify the amount per serving and write word problems. Learners create a PowerPoint presentation of their findings.
Use this presentation as a means to spark discussion and promote critical-thinking skills in your classroom. Learners read and discuss a series of questions such as whether animals can talk. This presentation provides a good way to have your class engage in research, think through a problem, and exercise creativity.