Adding Radicals Teacher Resources
Find Adding Radicals lesson plans and worksheets
Showing 1 - 24 of 30 resources
Recognizing When Radical Expressions are UndefinedLesson Planet
6 mins 8th - 12th CCSS: Designed
Many times budding algebrists are fine when plugging specific numbers into expressions, but less certain when the range of acceptable values is undetermined. This detailed presentation helps the class move from the point value to the...
Add, Subtract and Multiply Simple Radical ExpressionsLesson Planet
7 mins 8th - 11th CCSS: Designed
Performing arithmetic with radical expressions is one of those summary tasks pulling together a surprising number of subskills. Learners need to simplify radicals, identify common radicands, perform FOIL, along with applying arithmetic...
How Do You Add Radicals With Like Radicands?Lesson Planet
3 mins 8th - 11th
Combine the given radical expressions. How? Do they have the same radical? Yes. Then they can be combined. Watch this video as the teacher explains how to combine the terms that can be combined and leave the terms as they are that need...
Adding and Subtracting RadicalsLesson Planet
7th - 10th CCSS: Adaptable
Help remove some of the confusion surrounding the addition and subtraction of radical numbers with this set skills practice problems. Taken straight from the pages of a math text book, this resource provides learners with numerous...
Simplification of Radical Expressions: Irrational Garden PlotLesson Planet
8th - 10th
All is not simple in the garden of rationals and irrationals. Learners use a context of a garden to practice simplifying irrational numbers involving radicals. They also find areas of garden with irrational side lengths.
Adding and Subtracting Expressions with RadicalsEngageNY
9th - 10th CCSS: Designed
I can multiply, so why can't I add these radicals? Mathematicians use the distributive property to explain addition of radical expressions. As they learn how to add radicals, they then apply that concept to find the perimeter of polygons.
Combining Square Roots with Addition and SubtractionLesson Planet
7th - 10th CCSS: Adaptable
Familiarize young mathematicians with the radical concept of square roots using this set of skills practice problems. Building on prior knowledge about combining like terms in algebraic expressions, this worksheet helps learners learn...
Rationalize the Denominator Using Conjugate MethodLesson Planet
5 mins 9th - 12th CCSS: Adaptable
Explore properties of conjugates and utilize them to rationalize denominators. The video tutorial begins with an introduction to a conjugate. It then shows the process of using the conjugate to rationalize denominators by working through...
Imaginary Numbers? What Do You Mean Imaginary?Lesson Planet
9th - 12th CCSS: Designed
Don't worry, this resource actually exists. Scholars learn about imaginary numbers and work on problems simplifying square roots of negative numbers. As an extension, they research the history of imaginary numbers.
Exponential and Radical RulesLesson Planet
8th - 11th CCSS: Adaptable
So many rules and so little time. Make it easy and provide all the exponent and radical rules in one place as an easy reference guide. All of the properties come with several examples to show how the rules apply to different problems.
Simplification of Radical Expressions: Richter Scale ExponentsLesson Planet
8th - 11th
Shake up your lessons with with a radical resource. Scholars use a slider to view the Richter scale magnitude and amplitude of historical earthquakes. They use powers of 10 to compare the amplitudes of different earthquakes.
Math B Regents Questions by Performance Indicator: Rational NumbersLesson Planet
9th - 11th
In this rational number activity, learners add and subtract quantities containing radical expressions. They identify equivalent expressions. This three-page activity contains 15 multiple-choice problems. Answers are provided on page...
What's the Midpoint of Two Points on a Number Line?Lesson Planet
2 mins 3rd - 6th
There are two given values on a number line, what is the midpoint? Here's another formula. Identify the two given points, add them together, and then divide by two and that's the solution. Need proof? Then watch this video as the teacher...