Trinomials Teacher Resources
Find Trinomials educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 246 resources
So you are looking for all the possible binomial factors of a trinomial expression? First find the factors of the coefficients. Then set up a table or template to do a guess and check. Write out, using the template, all the possible combinations.
Click on this video and see how to use the distributive property to multiply trinomials. The instructor does some of the math in her head but she talks out loud to explain what she is doing to get the terms that she is writing on the board. Basically, she multiplies the terms one-by-one and then combines the like terms. Check it out.
In this algebra activity, students ease into factoring by finding numbers that follow certain rules, and then rewrite trinomials and the difference of two squares as binomials. There are four questions with multiple parts and several pages of examples.
Given a trinomial to factor, figure out the signs that will be in the resulting binomials. There are three cases for the combination of signs. Check out this video, it will prove to be very helpful to know how to determine the signs based on the given trinomial to help in all the factoring problems in the future.
It's not really a shortcut but an equivalent equation. That's how these two perfect square equations work. So when you see an expression written out and it fits the perfect square of a trinomial criteria it can be rewritten in the shorter form. Still confused? Watch this video as the instructor explains what this all means.
Use the distributive property to multiply these two trinomials. Then combine all the like terms and make sure to write them in descending order by degrees.
Students factor trinomials using specific steps. In this algebra lesson, students factor polynomials following the steps on a smart lesson. They review important vocabulary to help with solving the problems.
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.
Students factor trinomials and quadratics. For this algebra lesson, students solve quadratics when the leading coefficient is one. They use a special factoring pattern to solve the trinomial.
In this factoring special binomials and trinomials worksheet, young scholars multiply two sets of binomials. They answer 7 true/false questions. Students factor 57 polynomials. They divide two pairs of binomials. There are 60 problems in all.
Introduce young mathematicians to the concept of factoring trinomials with perfect squares. This descriptive video provides a meaningful explanation of the factoring process. Each step is carefully written out in various colors during the demonstration, making this resource very helpful for those needing additional support.
In this online math worksheet, students factor a series of trinomials given specific equations. This excellent resource allows the students to check their answers and to get "hints" should they run into difficulties.
So you are looking for all the possible binomial factors of a trinomial expression? First find the factors of the coefficients. Then set up a table or template to do a guess and check. Write out, using the template, all the possible combinations.
In this algebra worksheet, students factor trinomials by completing the square and the AC method. There are five questions with an answer key.
Practice factoring trinomials with a leading coefficient. There's a short summary at the top of the page on how to determine the signs, and some information about the first and last terms in binomials. The worksheet may involve a lot of guessing and checking, so get out your pencil and have a go at it!
In this online math worksheet, students factor trinomials which are actually perfect squares. This excellent resource allows the students to check their answers, and to get "hints" should they run into difficulties. A terrific teaching tool!
In this online math worksheet, students practice factoring trinomials. This excellent resource allows the students to check their answers, and to get "hints" should they run into difficulties. A terrific teaching tool!
It's not really a shortcut but an equivalent equation. That's how these two perfect square equations work. So when you see an expression written out and it fits the perfect square of a trinomial criteria it can be rewritten in the shorter form. Still confused? Watch this video as the instructor explains what this all means.
Use the distributive property to multiply these two trinomials. Then combine all the like terms and make sure to write them in descending order by degrees.
In this algebra instructional activity, students factor twenty trinomials into the appropriate binomial pair. Students may self-correct their work by selecting the link at the bottom of the page.