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Tag Archives: Bryan Anderson

Representing Data

Directions: Using the counting numbers 1 to 6, each only once, fill in the graph and blanks to make the statements true. There are twice as many girls as boys. There are twice as many boys as teachers. There are ___ girls, ___ boys and ___ teachers in class. Source: Bryan Anderson

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Double Bar Graph

Directions: Using the numbers 1-8 at most once each time, create a graph that represents the number of boys and girls participating in soccer, football, baseball and basketball. Half as many boys play soccer than girls The amount of boys in soccer is double the amount girls in football Three times as many boys play baseball than girls in football …

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Interpreting Graphs

Directions: Using the numbers 1 to 6, using a number only once, create a graph and fill in the blanks to make them true. Source: Bryan Anderson

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Trig Functions

Directions: Fill in the empty blanks so that you create a triangle whose Cos Θ = √2/2. You can use whole numbers 1 through 9, but can only use a number once: (5, 4), (__,__) and (__,__). Source: Bryan Anderson

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Matrix Multiplication

Directions: Using the digits 1-9, each only once, fill in the blanks to create the smallest possible value for a. Source: Bryan Anderson

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Trig Ratios

Directions: Using the following trig ratios, complete the following table: cos 30º, sin 30º, cos 45º, sin 45º, tan 30º, cot 30º, sec 30º, csc 30º Source: Bryan Anderson

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Logs 2

Directions: Using the integers 1 to 9 in the boxes, create a log that satisfies the follow constraints (you can use a number only once): Source: Bryan Anderson

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Laws of Logarithms

Directions: Using the integers 0 to 9, fill in the red and blue boxes so that the chart is accurate. You can only use a number once per red box and once per blue box. (Logs are in base 10) Source: Bryan Anderson

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Logs

Directions: Using the integers 1 to 9, fill in the red and blue boxes so that the chart is accurate. You can only use a number once per red box and once per blue box. Source: Bryan Anderson

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