Multiplying Binomials Teacher Resources
Find Multiplying Binomials educational ideas and activities
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A short video on using the magic box to multiply binomials. A very simple problem is given and it is shown how to set up the magic box and multiply the terms.
There are very specific ways to multiply binomials. One could use the FOIL method or employ the distributive property. Sal walks through each step of the FOIL method and then shows that using distribution results in the same answer. This is a very well-done video and may appeal to visual learners.
Check this out. Multiply binomials using the distributive property. It's really not that difficult to do. Watch this video as the instructor illustrates the steps to distribute, and then combines the like terms to simplify.
FOIL it! What? You want to multiply two binomials then use the FOIL method: First, Outside, Inside, Last. When you have done that, your final step is to combine the like terms.
For this math worksheet, learners practice the techniques associated with multiplying binomials. This worksheet has 18 problems for the students to solve.
Students factor binomials and apply it. In this algebra lesson, students use patterns to factor difference of squares and FOIL to factor other binomials. They apply the concept of binomials to vertical multiplication.
The word FOIL stands for First, Outer, Inner, Last. Use a provided template to factor a binomial then use the FOIL method to check your answer. Factoring and multiplying binomials never looked so easy.
Find the area of several rectangles that have been given monomial values. When the rectangles are put together, the sides are added together to form a binominal value. Now use the formula for area to multiply the two binomials. Use the FOIL method and then combine all the like terms to find the area of this larger rectangle.
High schoolers review the foil method used to multiply two binomials. In this lesson on evaluating algebraic expressions, students are able to identify the coefficient in an algebraic expression, "act out" the foil method of multiplying binomials, and practice using Pascal's triangle.
In this multiplying binomials activity, high schoolers solve 5 multiple choice problems. Students multiply two binomials using FOIL or the distributive property. High schoolers find the area of polygons with binomial side lengths.
Students discover how to multiply polynomials using the Distributive Properties and the FOIL method. They see how to use polynomial multiplication in real-life settings. After a lecture/demo, students practice solving these equations on their own.
Ninth graders investigate multiplication of binomials and factoring of trinomials. In this Algebra I lesson, 9th graders compare and contrast expansion and factoring using algebra tiles and a TI-89.
For this multiplying binomials worksheet, students solve 5 multiple choice problems. Students multiply binomials using FOIL. Students square binomials to get a perfect square trinomial.
In this Algebra I learning exercise, 9th graders add and subtract polynomials, perform operations with algebraic fractions, and multiply binomials. The one page learning exercise contains five multiple choice questions and is self checking.
Students classify, add, subtract, and factor polynomials. In this polynomials lesson plan, students classify polynomials by creating their own system. During a discussion, the class decides on a common system. They add and subtract polynomials. Students use inquiry learning to use the distributive property to multiply binomials. Each lesson plan includes homework and practice problems.
Students examine the difference of squares equation, and multiply binomials using the FOIL method. They complete the Case of the Missing Middle Term worksheet.
Sal clearly demonstrates what not do when simplifying a squared binomial. Next, he clarifies why they can't square each term individually and then add them. He uses his incorrect example as a starting point to correctly demonstrate how to simplify a squared binomial. Here is a great resource for explaining the concept.
FOIL it! What? You want to multiply two binomials then use the FOIL method: First, Outside, Inside, Last. When you have done that, your final steps is to combine the like terms.
In this binomial worksheet, students multiply binomials. They determine the area of shaded regions. This two-page worksheet contains 40 multi-step problems.
In this multiplying binomials learning exercise, students solve and complete 20 different problems. First, they multiply or distribute the first term in the first binomial times each of the terms in the second binomial. Then, students take the second term in the first binomial and multiply this term times each of the terms in the second binomial.