Number Theory Teacher Resources

Find Number Theory educational ideas and activities

Showing 81 - 100 of 136 resources
Students complete a unit of lessons on computing area and volume. They play a Jeopardy game of basic area formulas, calculate surface area of shapes, develop a Powerpoint presentation, and conduct a simulation of finding the surface area of a spa.
Learners explore the concepts of voting and the variety of voting methods. In this voting system lesson plan, students investigate the advantages and disadvantages of each method. Learners collect data and record combination patterns on activity sheets.
Educators can use music lessons that show students how to learn about rhythm in a fun and exciting way.
Fifth graders use prime factoration and the use of prime and composite numbers.
Ninth graders express mathematical properties through creation of advertising jingles.
Ninth graders explore mathematical properties through the use of an advertising jingle. They produce a commercial that is digitized and presented to the class. Students write a jingle that simplifies each property and helps classmates learn the properties.
Fifth graders discover the connections between algebra and geometry. With a focus on arrays and factors, they are introduced to multiplication. They develop an array for multiples of 2 through 10 and identify the factors of each row. They also discover patterns and complete a worksheet to end the lesson.
Students research Babylonian mathematics. They calculate simple surd numbers. Students find the fractional form of rational numbers expressed as decimals. They work with numbers in base 60.
Lower graders explore recursive patterns. They use a calculator to recognize, generate, and explore patterns during arithmetic explorations. The unit provides several assignments of an exploratory nature designed to assist in developing mathematical thinking and reasoning.
The class explores the concept of complex numbers on a website to generate their own Mandelbrot sets. They will practice performing operations with complex numbers and then to get a visual understanding, graph the absolute value of a complex number. Students take notes from a website about complex numbers.
Middle schoolers engage in a clever lesson that combines meteorology with mathematical thinking. They use integers in relation to high and low temperatures that they record. They use a spreadsheet of weather data, a computer, and gain valuable practice in using integers.
Seventh graders review procedures for computation with decimals and then complete real world problems regarding sale prices and the stock market that involve decimals. They enter the answers into a table and analyze their findings to find the best bargains.
Students calculate their weight on other planets and then enter the data into a spreadsheet program to create a weight chart for themselves.
Students visit the web site NBA.com and choose five teams and one player from each of the five teams. They use players' statistics to form fractions for field goals made, field goals attempted, and round field goal percentages to nearest hundredth.
Fifth graders visit Web sites to recognize place value in whole numbers and decimals. They create place value cards using PowerPoint software.
Seventh graders, in groups, use Microsoft PowerPoint as an interactive game format for various math problems. They select questions based on point value, solve the presented problems and keep score.
Fifth graders are introduced to division and remainders. In groups, they are given a set of cubes and read the story a "Remainder of One". While reading the book, they use the cubes to represent the equations mentioned. To end the lesson, they review basic vocabulary related to division.
Students study
Seventh graders use the World Wide Web for research, identify fractions found in everyday life by finding a recipe that uses fractions.
Seventh graders use the World Wide Web to locate recipes that contain fractions. They complete a handout to list the recipe ingredients, double the ingredients, and find the least common denominator for the doubled ingredients.

Browse by Subject


Number Theory