Directions: Using the digits 1 through 9, at most one each time, fill in the boxes to make the statement true. Source: Nanette Johnson, based on Giselle Garcia’s problem

Read More »# Tag Archives: Nanette Johnson

## Biggest Product 3

Directions: Using the numbers 1 through 9, at most one time each, to fill in the boxes and make the biggest/smallest product. Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »## Biggest Product 2

Directions: Using the numbers 1 through 9, at most one time each, to fill in the boxes and make the biggest/smallest product. Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »## Biggest Product

Directions: Using the numbers 1 through 9, at most one time each, to fill in the boxes and make the biggest/smallest product. Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »## Line of Reflections on Isosceles Triangles

Directions: How many ways can you determine the location of the line of reflection for isosceles triangle XYZ that maps Point X to Point Z? Source: Irvine Math Project, Nanette Johnson, and Robert Kaplinsky.

Read More »## Biggest Rectangle

Directions: Find the largest area for the rectangle filling the boxes with numbers 1 through 9. You may use a digit at most once. Source: Nanette Johnson, Inspired by Mike Chamberlain’s Problem

Read More »## Create a System of Equations, Given 1 Equation and the Solution

Directions: Write at least two linear equations so that the solution of the system of equations of that line and 4x + y = 8 is (3, -4) Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »## Perpendicular Lines and Slope

Directions: Fill in the boxes with the digits 1 through 9 so that the lines through each pair of points are perpendicular. Use each digit at most once. Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »## Parallel Lines and Slope

Directions: Fill in the boxes with the digits 1 through 9 so that the lines through each pair of points are parallel. Use each digit at most once. Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »## Exponents

Directions: Fill in the boxes using the whole numbers 1 through 9 to make the biggest 3 digit number. Use each digit at most once. Source: Nanette Johnson

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