Directions: Using the digits 1 through 9, at most one time each, create a system of equations that has no solutions. Source: Nanette Johnson and Robert Kaplinsky

Read More »# Tag Archives: Nanette Johnson

## Equation of the Biggest Circle

Directions: Fill in the blanks with integers (including negatives) that meet the following requirements: The equation’s graph is a circle. The circle has the biggest area The circle is completely inside the first quadrant The circle’s radius is a whole number 1 through 9. Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »## Longest Chord in a Circle

Directions: What is the longest chord in a circle that has an area of 25π square units? Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »## Table of Values: Not a Function

Directions: Create a table of values that is not a function. Source: Nanette Johnson and Robert Kaplinsky

Read More »## Table of Values: Function

Directions: Create a table of values that is a function. Source: Nanette Johnson and Robert Kaplinsky

Read More »## Is the Quadrilateral a Kite?

Directions: What is the least number of geometric markings to show that a quadrilateral is a kite? Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »## Arithmetic vs Geometric

Directions: Which is bigger? The common ratio, r, in a geometric sequence with OR the common difference, d, in an arithmetic sequence with Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »## Is the Quadrilateral a Square?

Directions: What is the least number of geometric markings needed to demonstrate that a quadrilateral is a square? Source: A collaborative effort of Jose De La Torre and Nanette Johnson answer by Ricardo Navarro with help from Robert Kaplinsky

Read More »## System of Equations, Special Case Infinitely Many Solutions

Directions: Fill in the empty boxes with whole numbers 1 through 9, using each number at most once, so that there are infinitely many solutions to the system of equations. Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »## Systems of Equations, Special Case No Solution

Directions: Fill in the empty boxes with whole numbers 1 through 9, using each number at most once, so that there is no solution to the system of equations. Source: Nanette Johnson

Read More »