Rays Teacher Resources
Find Rays educational ideas and activities
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Learners are introduced to lines, rays, line segments and planes. They explore the differences between lines, rays, line segments and planes. Students pracice graphing lines, rays, line segments and planes.
Students are introduced to lines, rays, line segments and planes and study the differences between them. They also practice graphing lines, rays, line segments and planes
Students explore lines, rays, line segments, and planes. In this math lesson, students discuss the math concepts and direct their instructor in graphing functions. Students collaborate in graphing additional functions.
Use dance to help learners conceptualize line segments, rays, lines, and planes. They choreograph dances that show dimensional space. Dancers start by pondering space, point, and lines as the teacher draws them in the air. Each movement they make is described in mathematical terminology as it relates to points, segments, rays, planes, and lines. This is a great way to make an abstract concept kinesthetic and tangible for differentiaed learning.
Fifth graders examine geometric figures. In this geometry lesson, 5th graders examine figures and define perpendicular, parallel, skew line pairs, segments, rays, and angles. Students categorize 2- and 3-dimensional objects.
In this line worksheet, students sketch 6 lines, line segments, and rays. Students sketch examples of a line, line segment, and ray.
Sixth graders construct points, lines, rays, line segments and angles using Geometer's Sketchpad, label all points and measure each constructed item, print their constructions, and complete question sheet to demonstrate understanding.
Elementary schoolers explore angles, rays, line segments, and more in a fine geometry activity. The book, Shape Up! Fun with Triangles and Other Polygons, is used extensively. The plan has lots of hands-on activities and terrific teaching ideas to explore geometric shapes, number of sides, parallel lines, perpendicular lines, and angles. There are also some terrific worksheets and detailed instructions for the activities, which should make implementation of this plan easy.
In this line, ray, and line segment worksheet, students fill in the twenty blanks with the appropriate terms. The solutions are provided.
In this line, ray, or line segment worksheet, students identify 9 diagrams as either a line, ray, or line segment.
Students discover the focal point in pictures and create their own images using lines and space. For this art analysis lesson, students create a black dot on a white paper which becomes a focal point for the lines the student will paint on the image. Students let their paintings dry and then display them for the rest of the class to view.
Help 9th graders identify lines, points, rays, and planes in geometry. They practice identifying, measuring, and drawing angles of different degrees. This is a fundamental lesson to help students learn the building blocks of geometry.
Is it a line, line segment, ray, or angle? Identifying geometric figures is the focus. In addition to identification, learners recognize right angles or tell if an angle is less than or greater than a right angle. They tell if lines are parallel, intersecting, or perpendicular, and solve word problems. This is a well-rounded assignment on straight lines!
In this points, lines, planes, and space worksheet, students solve word problems dealing with points, lines, planes, and space. Students complete 20 individual problems and 20 group problems.
This is a lengthy overview PowerPoint that defines, explains, shows examples, and has practice problems about points, lines and planes. The class will need to write many notes and there is an example of how to set up in the Cornell style of notetaking.
Here is a geometry lessonwhich invites learners to create models using their knowledge of lines, segments, rays, and angles. This lesson reinforces geometric vocabulary and concepts through practical application, it also includes extensions, list of terms, and an assessment.
In this power law function worksheet, students use data from the Fermi Gamma-Ray Space telescope to apply the power law function to physical phenomena. Students use a graph to solve four problems.
Upper graders answer four questions where they identify geometric figures as lines, line segments or rays. Next, they answer questions where they identify lines as parallel, intersecting, or perpendicular. Definitions and drawings of each type of figure are provided.
Here is an identifying lines, line segments, rays, and angles worksheet which has learners identify the figures by telling whether figures are right angles, less than a right angle, or greater than a right angle, identifying lines as parallel, intersecting, or perpendicular, and solving a word problem. They solve twelve problems.
In this math worksheet, students will work with a coach to name various lines, line segments, and angels. Students will answer riddles to match pictures. Notes are provided for the coach.