Quiz: Central Tendency and Dispersion
In this central tendency and dispersion worksheet, students find the mean, median and mode of a set of numbers. The set of numbers is not included on this worksheet. They complete a frequency distribution and find the modal interval.
Higher Ed Math 3 Views 3 Downloads
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
Using Simulation on the Ti-83 to Explain the Two Children Problem
What is probability? High schoolers will determine the probability of the "two children" problem. They will simulate the "two children" problem using a graphing calculator and a sample size of 250 two-children families. Great application!
9th - Higher Ed Math
How to find Domain and Range for a function
Calculating domain and range of a function is a challenge! A helpful video shows learners the steps to finding the domain and estimating the range algebraically. Scholars understand the relationship of the domain and range.
9 mins 11th - Higher Ed Math CCSS: Adaptable
Sketch the Graph of a Parabola
How many ways can you graph a quadratic? The video shows two approaches to graphing a quadratic expression that is initially in standard form. The first method finds the vertex using -b/2a. The second approach is to find (h,k).
10 mins 11th - Higher Ed Math CCSS: Adaptable
I'm Lovin' It: Finding Area Between Curves
Students explore the concept of finding the area between two curves. In this finding the area between two curves lesson, students model the logos of McDonalds, Nike, and Motorola on grid paper. Students find functions to represent the...
11th - Higher Ed Math CCSS: Designed
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