Partial Differentiation Teacher Resources
Find Partial Differentiation educational ideas and activities
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In this partial derivatives worksheet, students complete one word problem by finding the (x,y) coordinates of a point when it moves parallel to one axis. When given a function, they find six partial derivatives. Students solve four multivariable derivatives. They prove that partial differentiation can be easier than ordinary differentiation.
Young scholars explore traffic flow theory. In this secondary mathematics lesson, students investigate a very basic traffic flow model that predicts the location of a single vehicle in a line of tragic. Young scholars use a spreadsheet to model acceleration, speed, and distance of a moving vehicle.
Clever! Use a clip from the 1997 film, Volcano, to get your chemistry class knee-deep in heat concepts related to lava. In the movie scene, lava flow is stopped in the nick of time. Your class must use calculations to determine if this could actually happen. Use this activity as an assessment after introducing learners to the concepts of specific heat and latent heat.
In this harmonic function learning exercise, students summarize the theorems on analyticity, differentiability and the Cauch-Rieman equation. They identify the characteristics of a harmonic function. This three-page learning exercise contains explanations, examples, and four problems.
In this math activity, students practice solving the problems that focus upon the concept of partial derivatives. The problems are in the form of a quiz.
Students study how drums produce sound by building and playing a simple drum. They measure the diameter of their can, then mark a circle two inches larger in diameter on their piece of plastic with the marker or chalk, and cut out the circle of plastic and stretch it tightly on the top of the can, securing it with the rubber band.
For this polynomial worksheet, students find interpolating functions that can be expressed as a linear combination of basis functions. This four-page worksheet contains five multi-step problems.
Seventh graders research the six European "postage stamp" (small) countries and research interesting facts about them. In groups, they are assigned to one of the six countries of Andorra, Liechtenstein, Malta, Monaco, San Marino, or Vatican City. On poster board, 7th graders create a postage stamp for their country.
Learners explore the concept of Pick's Theorem. In this Pick's Theorem lesson, students use a spreadsheet to observe patterns over a large range of cells. Learners analyze perimeter pins and interior pins on a geoboard and a spreadsheet. Students discuss rate of change based on their analysis of the perimeter and interior pins.