Directions: Make a table with three points in the same line with 1) a slope not equal to zero 2) and the y-intercept is not a whole number Write the equation for the line. Source: Lane H. Walker

Read More »# Tag Archives: Bryan Anderson

## One Solution, No Solutions, Infinite Solutions

Directions: Using Integers (without repeating any number), fill in the boxes to create the following types of Linear Equations Source: Bryan Anderson

Read More »## Solution of Two Linear Equations

Directions: Using the Integers 0-9 (without duplication), provide four sets of points that represent two distinct lines. These lines can be written as two linear equations. Then provide a fifth point that represents the intersection (or solution) of those equations. Line 1: (__, __) and (__, __) Line 2: (__, __) and (__, __) Solution (__, __) Source: Bryan Anderson

Read More »## Linear Equation with One Solution

Directions: Using Integers 1 to 9 (without repeating any number), fill in the boxes to create a Linear Equations with one solution: Source: Bryan Anderson

Read More »## Functions

Directions: List 2 points form a line that satisfies the following (you can use numbers 0-5, but you can only use a number once). Write the equation of the line represented by the points: a) Its rate of change must be larger than 2 b) Its y-intercept must be smaller than 3 c) It must share a point with the …

Read More »## Rational and Irrational Numbers 2

Directions: Using only numbers 1-9 (without repeating any number), fill in the boxes to create the following number types: Source: Bryan Anderson

Read More »## Creating Parallelograms

Directions: Fill in the empty blanks so that you create a paralelogram from the vertex (2,3). You can use whole numbers 1 through 9, but can only use a number once: (__,__),(__,__)and(__,__) Source: Bryan Anderson

Read More »## Creating Rectangles

Directions: Fill in the empty blanks so that you create a rectangle from the vertex (2,3). You can use whole numbers 1 through 9, but can only use a number once: (__,__),(__,__)and(__,__) Source: Bryan Anderson

Read More »## Creating Right Triangles

Directions: Fill in the empty blanks so that you create a right triangle from the vertex (2,3). You can use whole numbers 1 through 9, but can only use a number once: (__,__)and(__,__) Source: Bryan Anderson

Read More »## Comparing Functions

Directions: Using the digits 0-9, at most one time each, create five ordered pair that represent a linear function that has a greater rate of change than the following: (___,___) (___,___) (___,___) (___,___) (___,___) How many different ones are there? Source: Bryan Anderson

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