Homework 7: Hares and Foxes (Based on a problem in Cic)
In this system of equations worksheet, students use systems of equations and Euler's method to calculate the population of hares and foxes. They plot and interpret their results. This one-page worksheet contains three multi-step problems.
3 Views 6 Downloads
- Activities & Projects
- Graphics & Images
- Lab Resources
- Learning Games
- Lesson Plans
- Primary Sources
- Printables & Templates
- Professional Documents
- Study Guides
- Writing Prompts
- AP Test Preps
- Lesson Planet Articles
- Interactive Whiteboards
- All Resource Types
- Show All
See similar resources:
Calculus - Early Transcendentals
This textbook takes the learner from the basic definition of slope through derivatives, integrals, and vector multivariable calculus. Each section is composed primarily of examples, with theoretical introductions and explanations in...
9th - Higher Ed Math CCSS: Adaptable
Introduction to Calculus
This heady calculus text covers the subjects of differential and integral calculus with rigorous detail, culminating in a chapter of physics and engineering applications. A particular emphasis on classic proof meshes with modern graphs,...
11th - Higher Ed Math CCSS: Adaptable
Sales Decline Calculus Problems
Decaying car sales ... when should the advertising resume? The last video in a series of 31 works a problem involving exponential decay. The problem presents the scenario of declining car sales in which the rate is not given directly to...
6 mins 11th - Higher Ed Math CCSS: Adaptable
Equation of the Line in Slope-Intercept Form
Do your learners prefer slope-intercept form when writing linear equations? The previous video in a series completes the same problems using point-slope form. This time, the instructor completes the problems using slope-intercept form....
7 mins 11th - Higher Ed Math CCSS: Adaptable
Schrödinger's Cat: A Thought Experiment in Quantum Mechanics
Can something be both alive and dead at the same time? According to quantum physicist Erwin Schrödinger, the answer is yes. Watch this short video to learn how the wave and particle nature of all matter allows objects to be in two states...
5 mins 11th - Higher Ed Math CCSS: Adaptable