Phone: 980-343-5006 (Email is the preferred method of contact) Homework Help (Students need to text or email in advance for permission to attend current week homework help session; if I don't respond, tutorial is cancelled for that day!!)

Common Core State Standards - CCSS
6th Grade Homework Help

7th Grade: Homework Help
MATH 7
What will we study?
Two-Dimensional Geometry Shapes and Designs
Integers and Rational Numbers Accentuate the Negative
Understanding Similarity Stretching and Shrinking
Ratios, Rates, Percent, and Proportions Comparing and Scaling
Linear Relationships Moving Straight Ahead
Three-Dimensional Measurement Filling and Wrapping
Probability and Expected Value What Do You Expect?
Making Comparisons and Predictions Samples and Populations

Lateral Area
The lateral area is the surface area of a 3D figure, but excluding the area of any bases. Lateral Area is often abbreviated L.A. Imagine a soup can. Now cut down the side of the can and roll it flat. What was the circumference of the base is now the length of a rectangle. To find the area of this rectangle which is the same as the lateral area, multiply this length by the width, which was the height of the can.

Lateral Area of a prism: perimeter × height

Lateral Area of a cylinder: circumference × height.

Lateral Area of a regular pyramid: ½ perimeter × slant height.

Lateral Area of a right cone: ½ perimeter × slant height.

The lateral area of a regular pyramid or right cone is similar to that of prisms, but since each face is a triangle (or triangle-like), there is a factor of one half. The lateral area is thus half the slant height times the perimeter. The slant height is the distance from the vertex to the edge of the base where it is halfway between the base's vertices. If the pyramid is irregular and certainly if the cone is oblique, the surface area might not be calculatable using elementary techniques (which is a fancy way to say you may need calculus). It depends on if you can obtain the altitude (slant height) of each triangular face. Surface Area
The surface area of a figure is the sum of the area of all surfaces of a figure. Surface Area is often abbreviated S.A. The surface area of a prism or cylinder is the lateral area plus the area of each base. Since the bases for a prism or cylinder are congruent, this is often expressed as twice the area of the base.

Surface Area = Lateral Area + n × Bases
n = 2 for prisms/cylinders; n = 1 for pyramids/cones; n = 0 for spheres.

The surface area of a pyramid or cone is the lateral area plus the area of the single base.
The surface area of a sphere is equal to 4

[pi]

r2. Analogous to the unit circle is the unit sphere. Similarly, just as there are 2

OPTION 1 Download a Fully-Functional Graphing Calculator at home!
Click on the link above titled "Ti-83 Flash Debugger".# Under "Download Item" click "TI-83 plus SDK"

Click "Continue as Guest" Click "Run" Follow instructions to download the software onto your computer.

Once downloaded: In your start menu, click TI-83 Plus Flash Debugger go to File - New (pick either one and click ok)

Next to the save button (the picture of the disk), there will be a play button (an arrow inside of a square) Click this. You will now see a picture of a graphing calculator. You can click the buttons on the calculator with your mouse and it will do everything a normal graphing calculator will do.

DO NOT SAVE WHEN YOU CLOSE OUT THE PROGRAM!!

OPTION 2 Download a Fully-Functional Graphing Calculator at home!
Click on the link above titled "TI-83 Interactive Calculator". Follow the on screen instructions.
1. Select "CALCULATOR" in the Navigation Bar (left side of page).
2. Click on Virtual TI 83 Calculator.
3. Select "OK" to move to folder.
4. Open "TI83" folder.
5. Click on "vti83" and then select "Extract ALL.
6. Then follow instructions on screen.
7. Open "vti83" folder.
8. Finally, click on the "vti83" icon.

WCPSS Videos by Grade Level
At the link below, there are videos for each grade level. The videos are short and explain critical topics in each content area. Often, it is great for students to hear another teacher explain the concept when they are at home. CLICK HERE for the video links.

Area, Volume, Circumference, Perimeter, Surface Areas

12 - December

Statistics – Distributions, Histograms, Box and Whisker Plots, Standard Deviation, Frequency Tables

13 - December

Patterns – Linear, Quadratic, Exponential, Inverse, Common Core Investigations

14

E.O.G. Review 8th / 7th Grades

15

E.O.G. Review 8th / 7th Grades

16

E.O.C. - Final Exams Review – NC State Sample Test Items, Discovery Education

17

E.O.C. - Final Exams- Review - NC State Sample Test Items, Discovery Education

18

Final Exams

Weight Distributions for Math I Assessment (E.O.C.)

Number and Quantity

5–10%

Algebra

22–27%

Functions

35–40%

Geometry

10–15%

Statistics and Probability

15–20%

7th Grade Course Content:
Course Outline COURSE DESCRIPTION: In 7th Grade Math, we will be focusing on 8 areas. Honors classes cover additional topics! 1. Graphing and Functions 2. Rational Number Operations3. Solving Expressions and Equations; 4. Rates, Ratio and Proportion; Similar Figures 5. Geometry – Scale drawings and Geometric Figures 6. Real-World Equations and Inequalities. 7. Probability and Statistics 8. Geometry – Measurement in 2-3 Dimensions and Cross Sections of Solids.

To access the textbook online:
my.hrw.com
username: shafer28
password: math7

7th Grade

Description:

In this course, the student will use the four operations with decimals, fractions, and integers to solve equations and inequalities. The student will simplify expressions with exponents and rational numbers. In the study of number theory, the student will further strengthen his or her skills as he solves problems involving factors and multiples by using divisibility tests and prime factorization. The student will apply ratios, rates, proportions, and scale drawings to solve various problems and then solve percent problems, including percent of change and commission.

Focus on Success in Math 7In this unit, you will focus on ways to think about and approach mathematics. You will learn how to set personal goals, establish study strategies that reduce math anxiety, and review ways to be an active learner. In addition, this unit introduces the various resources that are available to you in your Math 7 course.

Decimals and IntegersIn this unit, you will learn to add, subtract, multiply, and divide decimals. You will learn how to align decimals to find sums and differences and how to properly place decimal points in products and quotients. You will apply properties of addition and multiplication as tools for solving problems using mental math. You will perform basic operations using a set of numbers called integers, which includes both positive and negative numbers. You will also learn how to represent a large set of numbers with just one number, called a measure of central tendency (such as mean, median, or mode). Finally, you will practice constructing and interpreting box-and-whisker plots to analyze distribution of data.

Exponents, Factors, and FractionsIn this unit, you will begin working with exponents and learning how to simplify expressions using the order of operations. You will work with fractions of all sorts—both proper and improper—as well as mixed numbers. You will learn how to compare and order fractions and how to write them in simplest form. You will also discover rules and shortcuts for converting fractions to decimals and decimals to fractions.

Operations with Fractions and Rational NumbersIn this unit, you will perform operations—addition, subtraction, multiplication and division—on rational numbers like fractions and mixed numbers. You will begin by extending your estimation skills to include problems involving fractions and mixed numbers. Finally, you will learn to convert units of measure in both the standard and metric systems.

Equations and InequalitiesIn this unit, you'll be using basic algebraic skills to solve an equation for an unknown quantity called a variable. You'll work up from simple one-step equations to more advanced two-step equations. Then you will solve inequalities and represent the solutions on a number line.

Ratios, Rates, and ProportionsA ratio is a comparison of two things. A proportion is an equation stating that two ratios are equivalent to each other. In this unit, you will use ratios and proportions to find unknown quantities. At the end of the unit, you will complete a portfolio project where you will design a scale drawing of your dream room.

PercentsThis unit will focus on percents. People use percents often in everyday life, from calculating the score on a test to the finding the sale price of a shirt. At the end of this unit, you'll be able to use percents to solve real-world problems.

Class Supply List
One 5 Subject spiral notebook
Colored Pencils (10 or 12 pack)
Loose leaf paper
Graph Paper
Pencils/erasers
Dry Erase/Expo Markers (12)AAA Batteries TI-84 Plus TI 83-84-step-by-step

Students should use the restroom before or after class unless there is an emergency.

Students should always bring all materials (textbook, daily pocket folder, planner, paper, pencils, and eraser) to class.

Students should be punctual.

Students should enter the classroom quietly.

Students should always be prepared.

Students should be ready with open textbook and homework on desk.

Students should enter all assignments into planner.

Students should place signed tests, quizzes, and parent notes in the assigned place for your block

Classroom Rules:

Raise hand to be recognized

Always respect fellow students and your teachers

Never make fun of incorrect answers given by others

Do not leave your seat without permission

Do not leave the room until dismissed by your teacher

Act responsibly at all times

No eating or drinking in the classroom

Online Support:A homework video tutor is available for each lesson in the text. Simply go to PHSchool.com and enter the Web Code that is found in the margin of each lesson. Web codes are available for practice Lesson Quizzes, Vocabulary Quizzes, Lesson and Chapter Tests, as well as various other projects. ASL

Homework:Assigned every night including weekends. Students are expected to copy assignment details into their planner on a daily basis. Homework will be posted weekly online. Any changes to nightly assignments will be updated on my wikispace. Pencils should always be used for math homework, notes, and class work.

Homework will involve the nightly practice of skills learned in class. It is imperative that students attempt to complete homework on their own. If this is not possible, students should copy and star (*) all problems not understood in order to receive credit for nightly work. We will go over all exercises that were problematic the following day. Mistakes make great learning exercises. As a teacher, I need to know what problems each student is having difficulty mastering. Excessive parent and/or tutor assistance often masks these difficulties which become apparent on assessments. In summary, effort, neatness, and timeliness will contribute heavily to the homework component of the student grade.

All homework should be completed in a dedicated math spiral notebook. Current quizzes and handouts should be kept in a dedicated math pocket folder. Once a chapter has been completed, all work may be moved to a math binder. All quizzes and tests must be kept for use in the final exam study preparation.

All work (homework, quizzes, tests, projects) must be neatly headed with date, chapter/section, and page number.

Grading:Students should always show their work. Partial credit for incorrect answers may be given when the process is correct, but a simple mathematical calculation (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division), the student is responsible for the mistake.

Tests 65% Homework, Participation/Projects,and Writing in Mathematics - K.L.W. 35%

Bathroom:Students should use the facilities between classes and during breaks. It is important that students do not miss instructional time.

Participation:A portion of the grade is based on in class. Playing with gadgets (cell phones, pencil sharpeners, toys, and games), talking to friends and passing notes are not acceptable behaviors -- please observe this courtesy. Students must remain seated and wait to be recognized before speaking. Students must be respectful of peers and the instructor at all times. Trash may be thrown away when class ends. It goes without saying that gum, candy, snacks, and beverages are not allowed in the classroom.

Seating:Will be assigned. Special requests for seating closer to the board will be accommodated. Seating assignments may change from time to time.

Seventh Grade Pre-Algebra Honors Summer Math Practice

Goal: To develop students into confident and proficient problem solvers in class, on assessments, and in real-world situations (both in and outside of the classroom) Course II will help provide a solid foundation for further study in mathematics by strengthening students’ computational, procedural, and problem-solving skills. Students will learn to translate real-life situations to mathematical models and obtain solutions.

Course Objectives:

To develop the foundation needed in higher-level mathematics courses.

To encourage organizational procedural strategies for problem solving.

To increase intellectual self-confidence.

To encourage critical and analytical thinking.

To encourage observation and application of skills in real life situations.

Online Support: A homework video tutor is available for each lesson in the text. Simply go to PHSchool.com and enter the Web Code that is found in the margin of each lesson. Web codes are available for practice Lesson Quizzes, Vocabulary Quizzes, Lesson and Chapter Tests, as well as various other projects. Homework: Assigned every night including weekends. Students are expected to copy assignment details into their planner on a daily basis. Homework will be posted weekly online. Any changes to nightly assignments will be updated on my wikispace. Pencils should always be used for math homework, notes, and class work.

Homework will involve the nightly practice of skills learned in class. It is imperative that students attempt to complete homework on their own. If this is not possible, students should copy and star (*) all problems not understood in order to receive credit for nightly work. We will go over all exercises that were problematic the following day. Mistakes make great learning exercises. As a teacher, I need to know what problems each student is having difficulty mastering. Excessive parent and/or tutor assistance often masks these difficulties which become apparent on assessments. In summary, effort, neatness, and timeliness will contribute heavily to the homework component of the student grade.

All homework should be completed in a dedicated math spiral notebook. Current quizzes and handouts should be kept in a dedicated math pocket folder. Once a chapter has been completed, all work may be moved to a math binder. All quizzes and tests must be kept for use in the final exam study preparation.

All work (homework, quizzes, tests, projects) must be neatly headed with date, chapter/section, and page number.

Bathroom: Students should use the facilities between classes and during breaks. It is important that students do not miss instructional time.

Participation: A portion of the grade is based on in class. Playing with gadgets (cell phones, pencil sharpeners, toys, and games), talking to friends and passing notes are not acceptable behaviors -- please observe this courtesy. Students must remain seated and wait to be recognized before speaking. Students must be respectful of peers and the instructor at all times. Trash may be thrown away when class ends. It goes without saying that gum, candy, snacks, and beverages are not allowed in the classroom.

Seating: Will be assigned. Special requests for seating closer to the board will be accommodated. Seating assignments may change from time to time.

Grading: Students should always show their work. Partial credit for incorrect answers may be given when the process is correct, but a simple mathematical calculation (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division), the student is responsible for the mistake. Tests 65% Homework, Participation/Projects,and Writing in Mathematics - K.L.W. 35%

See your teacher for info to access online CMP2 student book.

engage • inquire • discover • innovateTutoring Schedule beginning 3/16/16Early is on time, On time is late, and Late is unacceptable. I- Math I/II: Thursday; from 7:30 - 8:30II- 7th/8th Grade: Monday; from 8:00 - 8:45 * Make-up: Tuesday; from 7:30 - 8:30 - student must notify teacher, either by text or email by Friday prior to taking a make-up exam - Maximum grade on the retake is 79% or the earned grade!Math II__Math - II (Portfolio) Homework - Agenda__Feb. & March Lesson Plans - Math I Lesson Plans - Math II NCSCOS - CCSS Math II - III Graphing Rational Functions - Asymptotes

“No human investigation can claim to be scientific if it doesn't pass the test of mathematical proof.” (Leonardo da Vinci; Italian scientist, mathematician, engineer, inventor, anatomist, painter, sculptor, architect, botanist, musician, and writer, quoted in Concepts of Mathematical Modeling by Walter J. Meyer; 1452–1519.)

Q.E.D. is an initialism of the Latin phrase quod erat demonstrandum, originating from the Greek analogous hóper édei deîxai (ὅπερ ἔδει δεῖξαι), meaning "which had to be demonstrated". The phrase is traditionally placed in its abbreviated form at the end of a mathematical proof orphilosophicalargument when what was specified in the enunciation — and in the setting-out—has been exactly restated as the conclusion of the demonstration.[1] The abbreviation thus signals the completion of the proof. An example of Q.E.D. signifying the successful completion of a geometry proof is available in Chapter 2 of the Wikibooks Geometry text.

Honors Mathematics courses are intended to be more challenging than standard courses and provide multiple opportunities for students to take greater responsibility for their learning. Honors Mathematics courses should be distinguished by a difference in the quality of the work expected rather than merely by the quantity of the work required. Daily E-Warm-ups - E-Lesson Plans (8th and Math I)

Teacher name: Mr. Adams
Class/Group name: Math I - 2016-2017

Class access code: FAB8B030D86AD09CEE83
When you enroll or register, type the access code exactly as shown above.
Use all uppercase letters, and include dashes.

Student Name:

User Name:

Registration/Enrollment Instructions

First time users: To register in SuccessNet:# Go to www.pearsonsuccessnet.com

On the first screen, type the class access code above in the access code field.

Follow the instructions to register.Please DO NOT use your full name as your user name.
Write your user name on the blank line above exactly as you typed it.

At the end of registration process, the SuccessNet login page appears.

Log in by typing your user name and password.

Existing users: To enroll in this class:# Go to www.pearsonsuccessnet.com.

Log in by typing your existing user name and password.

Math I Course Description The purpose of this course is to allow the student to gain mastery in working with and evaluating mathematical expressions, equations, graphs, and other topics. Students will be introduced to operations with real numbers and polynomials, relations and functions, creation and application of linear functions and relations. The course will also introduce quadratic and exponential functions as well as geometry concepts. Students will pre-assess at the beginning of each module to determine their course work path. Assessment within the course includes, but is not limited to, Quizzes, Assignments, Discussion, Projects, and Tests that will be used to evaluate student success in the course. Assessments are composed of multiple-choice, short-answer, and/or extended response questions. Self-check quizzes, audio tutorials, and interactive games are also included in this course. Appropriate technology, from manipulatives to calculators and application software, will be used regularly for instruction and assessment.

According to the North Carolina State Standards for Mathematical Practice, students must "construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others". While our course is delivered in an asynchronous manner, some course assignments may require students to work collaboratively in order to meet this State Standard. In these cases, various tutorial sessions will be offered to students to enable all students to be able to meet the course requirements, regardless of each student's individual schedule. The core concepts covered align to the Common Core. Upon successful completion of this course, students will be prepared for Math 2.

Math II Course Description The purpose of this course is to allow the student to gain mastery in working with and evaluating mathematical expressions, equations, graphs, and other topics in algebra and geometry. Math 2 continues students’ study of algebraic concepts including linear, quadratic, and exponential functions, inequalities, linear systems, exponents, polynomials, and complex numbers. Students are introduced to the foundations of geometry, 2D and 3D figures, congruence, similarity, basic trigonometry, transformations, and probability. Students will pre-assess at the beginning of each module to determine their course work path. Assessment within the course includes, but is not limited to, Quizzes, Assignments, Discussions, Collaborative Projects, and Tests that will be used to evaluate student success in the course. Assessments are composed of multiple-choice, short-answer, and/or extended response questions. Self-check quizzes, audio tutorials, and interactive games are also included in this course. Appropriate technology, from manipulatives to calculators and application software, will be used regularly for instruction and assessment.

According to the North Carolina State Standards for Mathematical Practice, students must "construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others". While our course is delivered in an asynchronous manner, some course assignments may require students to work collaboratively or to share their work during a live session with a teacher in order to meet this State Standard. In these cases, various tutorial sessions will be offered to students to enable all students to be able to meet the course requirements, regardless of each student's individual schedule. The core concepts covered align to the Common Core. Upon successful completion of this course, students will be prepared for Math 3.

Math III Course Description Math III continues students’ study of advanced algebraic concepts including functions, polynomials, rational expressions, geometric proofs, similarity, circles and parabolas, systems of functions and inequalities, graphs of function and trigonometry. Students will be expected to describe and translate among graphic, algebraic, numeric, tabular, and verbal representations of relations and use those representations to solve problems. Emphasis will be placed on practical applications and modeling. Appropriate technology, from manipulatives to calculators and application software, will be used regularly for instruction and assessment. Upon successful completion of this course, students will be prepared for Advanced Functions and Modeling or Discrete Mathematics.

According to the North Carolina State Standards for Mathematical Practice, students must "construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others". While our course is delivered in an asynchronous manner, some course assignments may require students to work collaboratively or to share their work during class with a teacher in order to meet this State Standard. In these cases, various tutorial times will be offered to students to enable all students to be able to meet the course requirements, regardless of each student's individual schedule.

Syllabus-Math I, II & III

Honors Mathematics courses are intended to be more challenging than standard courses and provide multiple opportunities for students to take greater responsibility for their learning. Honors Mathematics courses should be distinguished by a difference in the quality of the work expected rather than merely by the quantity of the work required.============================================================================================================================================================================= I

Daily Agenda - for week ending 5/8 and 5/18 Complete daily online quiz Review - Text books assignments during class / handout packets during class Daily Agenda - for the week ending 5/1Math IDaily Chapter Review (group work); 45 min.,Ch. 4, 5, 6, 7,& 8) (Algebra I)Daily Chapter Test & E.O.C. Chapter Test at the end of each chapter (independent) are due daily - All work is due on or before 5/29 Textbook(show all your work!)

Math II(Handouts - daily review packet by unit) & Daily Chapter Review (group work); 25 min.,Ch. 5, 7, 8, 9 & 12 (geometry)Daily Chapter Test & E.O.C. Chapter Test at the end of each chapter (independent) are due daily - All work is due on or before 5/29 Textbook(show all your work!)& Packets by objective (group work) Daily Agenda - for the week ending---- Math IDaily Chapter Review (group work); 45 min.,Ch.1,2 & 3 (Algebra I)Daily Chapter Test & E.O.C. Chapter Test at the end of each chapter (independent) are due daily - All work is due on or before -------Textbook(show all your work!) Math II(Handouts - daily review packet by unit) & Daily Chapter Review (group work); 25 min.,Ch.1,2 & 4 (geometry)Daily Chapter Test & E.O.C. Chapter Test at the end of each chapter (independent) are due daily - All work is due on or before -------Textbook(show all your work!)& Packets by objective (group work)

Daily on Castlelearning for

Statistics - Probabilities - Playlist - Flipped Classroom

b) Honors

Email ray.adams@cms.k12.nc.us

Phone: 980-343-5006

(Email is the preferred method of contact)

Homework Help

(Students need to text or email in advance for permission to attend current week homework help session; if I don't respond, tutorial is cancelled for that day!!)

Except Wednesday

From: 7:00 - 7:30

Tuesday & Thursday – Math I

Monday & Friday - Honor Math

Homeroom 7:30-9:401st 8:10 - 9:402nd 9:45 - 11:45Lunch 10:41 - 11:01 Table #43rd 11:50 - 1:204th 1:25 - 3:00Dismissal 3:00 - 3:25Bell Schedule2017-2018 SyllabusTI-83 online Graphing CalculatorTI-83-84 Helpful stepsMath ResourcesReview Lesson Plans12-1 Systems - Mixture12-4 Factoring12-5 Quadratics12-6 Systems of Equations and Inequalities12-7 Permutation - Combination12-8 Probabilities2014-Probability.ppt

- Details
- Download
- 1 MB

12-11 Exponential12-12 Linear12-13 Foundations12-14 Textbook (bring your textbook)- Winter Break Portfolio - Notebook Check on Tuesday 1/2/2018(Review - Study Guide End of 2nd Quarter Exam)Will be posted by Friday 12/8/17Show all of your steps - no steps - no credit!!!Homework / Classwork from 12/11 through 1/4/2018Math I1st BlockTextbook Assignments (Classwork - Homework - Review):2nd BlockTextbook Assignments (Classwork - Homework - Review):4th BlockTextbook Assignments (Classwork - Homework - Review):Khan Academy - 8th Grade

Math Bits Notebook

Middle School7th Grade Standards

8th Grade Standards

Geometry

High SchoolMath I Standards

Math II Standards

Math III Standards

Precalculus

Calculus

Elementary Statistics

Linear Algebra

Discrete Math Notes

High School Graduation Requirements

2- Geometry - Power Points - Daily Lesson Plans

Math I - Lesson Plans

Math I - Lesson Plans by Unit

Math II - Lesson Plans by Unit

Math III - Lesson Plans by Unit

Castlelearning

1- Textbooks and Castle Learning:Class Enrollment Instructions:***To be assigned and activated during the 1st week of school!To enroll in this class:# Go to www.pearsonsuccessnet.com.- Log in by typing your existing user name and password.
- From your Home Page, click My Account.
- Click Add Class/Group
- Follow the instructions, and use the class access code above to enroll in this class or group.

2- Castle LearningUser Name:

Password

GRADE 3Grade 3 Mathematics Goal 1, Number and Operations (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 3 Mathematics Goal 2, Measurement (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 3 Mathematics Goal 3, Geometry (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 3 Mathematics Goal 4, Data Analysis and Probability (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 3 Mathematics Goal 5, Algebra (pdf, 150kb)

GRADE 4Grade 4 Mathematics Goal 1, Number and Operations (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 4 Mathematics Goal 2, Measurement (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 4 Mathematics Goal 3, Geometry (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 4 Mathematics Goal 4, Data Analysis and Probability (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 4 Mathematics Goal 5, Algebra (pdf, 120kb)

GRADE 5Grade 5 Mathematics Goal 1, Number and Operations (pdf, 100kb), Revised March 2008

Grade 5 Mathematics Goal 2, Measurement (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 5 Mathematics Goal 3, Geometry (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 5 Mathematics Goal 4, Data Analysis and Probability (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 5 Mathematics Goal 5, Algebra (pdf, 120kb)

GRADE 6Grade 6 Mathematics Goal 1, Number and Operations (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 6 Mathematics Goal 2, Measurement (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 6 Mathematics Goal 3, Geometry (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 6 Mathematics Goal 4, Data Analysis and Probability (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 6 Mathematics Goal 5, Algebra (pdf, 150kb)

GRADE 7Grade 7 Mathematics Goal 1, Number and Operations (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 7 Mathematics Goal 2, Measurement (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 7 Mathematics Goal 3, Geometry (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 7 Mathematics Goal 4, Data Analysis and Probability (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 7 Mathematics Goal 5, Algebra (pdf, 120kb)

GRADE 8Grade 8 Mathematics Goal 1, Number and Operations (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 8 Mathematics Goal 2, Measurement (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 8 Mathematics Goal 3, Geometry (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 8 Mathematics Goal 4, Data Analysis and Probability (pdf, 100kb)

Grade 8 Mathematics Goal 5, Algebra (pdf, 120kb)

1- Geometry Formulas

2- Algebra Formulas

3- 2D Formulas

4- Surface Area and Volume

7th Grade Honors - Unit / Lesson Plans - HomeworkPlaylist

The Whole Number

Fractions

Decimals

Ratios and Proportions

Percent

Graphing

Scientific Notations - Warm-up - Quiz

Laws of Exponents

Scientific Notations and Laws of Exponents - Review

Algebra - Part I ReviewSystems of Equations

Quadratic Functions

Exponential Function

Algebra IGeometryVideosSongsMath ResourcesProbabilities - Summary

ProbabilityMath 7 E-Resources

- Cross Sections of 3D Objects

- Rotate 2D shapes in 3D

Songs

Geometry reference Sheet

Common Core State Standards - CCSS6th Grade

Homework Help

7th Grade:

Homework Help

MATH 7

What will we study?

Two-Dimensional Geometry Shapes and Designs

Integers and Rational Numbers Accentuate the Negative

Understanding Similarity Stretching and Shrinking

Ratios, Rates, Percent, and Proportions Comparing and Scaling

Linear Relationships Moving Straight Ahead

Three-Dimensional Measurement Filling and Wrapping

Probability and Expected Value What Do You Expect?

Making Comparisons and Predictions Samples and Populations

8th Grade:

Homework Help

Math IUnit 1

Unit 2

Unit 3

Unit 4

Unit 5

Algebra - Part I ReviewThe lateral area is the surface area of a 3D figure, but excluding the area of any bases. Lateral Area is often abbreviated L.A. Imagine a soup can. Now cut down the side of the can and roll it flat. What was the circumference of the base is now the length of a rectangle. To find the area of this rectangle which is the same as the lateral area, multiply this length by the width, which was the height of the can.

Surface Area

The surface area of a figure is the sum of the area of all surfaces of a figure. Surface Area is often abbreviated S.A. The surface area of a prism or cylinder is the lateral area plus the area of each base. Since the bases for a prism or cylinder are congruent, this is often expressed as twice the area of the base.

n = 2 for prisms/cylinders; n = 1 for pyramids/cones; n = 0 for spheres.

The surface area of a sphere is equal to 4

Algebra 1

CCSS - Math 1

Investigations

CC- Investigations - Performance Tasks

8th Grade Khan Academy

Flipped Classroom

Math I - & Math 7 HonorsPlaylistClass Enrollment Instructions:To enroll in this class:# Go to www.pearsonsuccessnet.com.Released Forms of the End-of-Grade (EOG) Test(EOC)Organizational Websites*NC DPI Math ResourcesNC DPI Released Common Exams (Math)Test Taking TipsTest Prep TipsTest Taking TipsOnline Calculators* **Graphing Calculator**Scientific CalculatorTI-83 Flash Debugger**TI-83 Interactive Calculator***Graph PaperHomework "Helpers"Spark Notes "Math Study Guides"OPTION 1Download a Fully-Functional Graphing Calculator at home!Click on the link above titled "Ti-83 Flash Debugger".# Under "Download Item" click "TI-83 plus SDK"

DO NOT SAVE WHEN YOU CLOSE OUT THE PROGRAM!!OPTION 2Download a Fully-Functional Graphing Calculator at home!Click on the link above titled "TI-83 Interactive Calculator". Follow the on screen instructions.

1. Select "CALCULATOR" in the Navigation Bar (left side of page).

2. Click on Virtual TI 83 Calculator.

3. Select "OK" to move to folder.

4. Open "TI83" folder.

5. Click on "vti83" and then select "Extract ALL.

6. Then follow instructions on screen.

7. Open "vti83" folder.

8. Finally, click on the "vti83" icon.

WCPSS Videos by Grade LevelAt the link below, there are videos for each grade level. The videos are short and explain critical topics in each content area. Often, it is great for students to hear another teacher explain the concept when they are at home. CLICK HERE for the video links.

>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>

___**_**Syllabus**__**__CCSS (Common Core State Standards)TextbookRegisterStudentUser Name: Barney2016Password: (dino------check with your Teacher)

1st Quarter Homework - Portfolio update

Common Core Mathematics7th Grade Honors - Unit / Lesson Plans - HomeworkHomeworkPlaylist

7th Grade HonorHW - OctoberHW - NovemberHW - December

HW - JanuaryHW - FebruaryHW - MarchHW - AprilHW - May

The Whole Number

Fractions

Decimals

Ratios and Proportions

Percent

Graphing

Scientific Notations - Warm-up - Quiz

Laws of Exponents

Scientific Notations and Laws of Exponents - Review

Algebra - Part I ReviewSystems of Equations

Quadratic Functions

Exponential Function

Algebra IGeometryVideosSongsMath ResourcesProbabilities - Summary

ProbabilityLesson

The Counting Principle

Practice

Working with the Counting Principle

Lesson

Permutations *

Lesson

Permutations with Repetition

Lesson

Probability and Permutations

Practice

Practice with Permutations

Lesson

Sample Space

Lesson

Tree Diagrams

Practice

Practice with Sample Space

Practice

Working with Tree Diagrams

Lesson

Intuitive Idea of Probability

Lesson

Theoretical versus Empirical Probability

Practice

Working with Probability - Set 1 - Empirical & Theoretical

Practice

Working with Probability - Set 2 - Theoretical

Lesson

Complement of an Event

Lesson

Mutually Exclusive Events

Lesson

Independent and Dependent Events

Practice

Working with Events

Lesson

Conditional Probability

Lesson

Probability Involving AND & OR

Practice

Working with Probabilities Involving AND & OR

Explore Sine and Cosine Functions

Online resources:7th Grade:

Common Core Math 7-Big Ideas Math Course 2Accelerated Math 7-Big Ideas Math Advanced 27th Grade Course Content:Course Outline COURSE DESCRIPTION: In 7th Grade Math, we will be focusing on 8 areas.

Honors classes cover additional topics!1. Graphing and Functions2. Rational Number Operations3. Solving Expressions and Equations;4. Rates, Ratio and Proportion; Similar Figures5. Geometry – Scale drawings and Geometric Figures6. Real-World Equations and Inequalities.7. Probability and Statistics8. Geometry – Measurement in 2-3 Dimensions and Cross Sections of Solids.To access the textbook online:my.hrw.comusername: shafer70password: math1

To access the textbook online:

my.hrw.com

username: shafer28

password: math7

7th Grade

In this course, the student will use the four operations with decimals, fractions, and integers to solve equations and inequalities. The student will simplify expressions with exponents and rational numbers. In the study of number theory, the student will further strengthen his or her skills as he solves problems involving factors and multiples by using divisibility tests and prime factorization. The student will apply ratios, rates, proportions, and scale drawings to solve various problems and then solve percent problems, including percent of change and commission.Description:Class Supply ListOne 5 Subject spiral notebook

Colored Pencils (10 or 12 pack)

Loose leaf paper

Graph Paper

Pencils/erasers

Dry Erase/Expo Markers (12)AAA Batteries

TI-84 PlusTI 83-84-step-by-step

TI - Practice

By Topic

Daily Expectations:Students should always show respect for others.

Students should use the restroom before or after class unless there is an emergency.

Students should always bring all materials (textbook, daily pocket folder, planner, paper, pencils, and eraser) to class.

Students should be punctual.

Students should enter the classroom quietly.

Students should always be prepared.

Students should be ready with open textbook and homework on desk.

Students should enter all assignments into planner.

Students should place signed tests, quizzes, and parent notes in the assigned place for your block

Classroom Rules:Raise hand to be recognized

Always respect fellow students and your teachers

Never make fun of incorrect answers given by others

Do not leave your seat without permission

Do not leave the room until dismissed by your teacher

Act responsibly at all times

No eating or drinking in the classroom

A homework video tutor is available for each lesson in the text. Simply go to PHSchool.com and enter the Web Code that is found in the margin of each lesson. Web codes are available for practice Lesson Quizzes, Vocabulary Quizzes, Lesson and Chapter Tests, as well as various other projects.Online Support:ASL7th Grade 2003 StandardsCourse Two - Click here!Videos - Click here to watch a topic!Prentice Hall - Homework VideosAssigned every night including weekends. Students are expected to copy assignment details into their planner on a daily basis. Homework will be posted weekly online. Any changes to nightly assignments will be updated on my wikispace.Homework:Pencils should always be used for math homework, notes, and class work.Homework will involve the nightly practice of skills learned in class. It is imperative that students attempt to complete homework

on their own. If this is not possible, students should copy and star (*) all problems not understood in order to receive credit for nightly work. We will go over all exercises that were problematic the following day. Mistakes make great learning exercises. As a teacher, I need to know what problems each student is having difficulty mastering. Excessive parent and/or tutor assistance often masks these difficulties which become apparent on assessments. In summary, effort, neatness, and timeliness will contribute heavily to the homework component of the student grade.All homework should be completed in a dedicated math spiral notebook. Current quizzes and handouts should be kept in a dedicated math pocket folder. Once a chapter has been completed, all work may be moved to a math binder. All quizzes and tests must be kept for use in the final exam study preparation.

All work (homework, quizzes, tests, projects) must be neatly headed with date, chapter/section, and page number.

Students should always show their work. Partial credit for incorrect answers may be given when the process is correct, but a simple mathematical calculation (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division), the student is responsible for the mistake.Grading:Tests 65%

Homework, Participation/Projects,and

Writing in Mathematics - K.L.W. 35%Students should use the facilities between classes and during breaks. It is important that students do not miss instructional time.Bathroom:A portion of the grade is based on in class. Playing with gadgets (cell phones, pencil sharpeners, toys, and games), talking to friends and passing notes are not acceptable behaviors -- please observe this courtesy. Students must remain seated and wait to be recognized before speaking. Students must be respectful of peers and the instructor at all times. Trash may be thrown away when class ends. It goes without saying that gum, candy, snacks, and beverages are not allowed in the classroom.Participation:Will be assigned. Special requests for seating closer to the board will be accommodated. Seating assignments may change from time to time.Seating:Seventh Grade Pre-Algebra Honors Summer Math Practice

Email: ray.adams@cms.k12.nc.us

Website: http://wysiwyg.cmswiki.wikispaces.net

Phone:980-344-5006August

September

October

November

December

January

February

March

April

May

June

Learning by Concept

6 -12 Power Point Presntations

SAT - Optional

1st Quarter1a- Review - Prior Knowledge - Next Step(Algebra - Functions - Statistics)1b- Radicals (Number and Quantity)1c- Investigating Sequences and Series1d- Standard Deviation1e- Continuous Functions - Domain - Range1f- Exponential Functions

2- Polynomials (Number and Quantity)3- Formulas not included on the MAP-EOG-EOC; You Must Know!!!4- 7th EOG Release Test

5- 8th EOG Released Test6-(Algebra I/Integrated I)-Released Test7- E.O.C. Released Test- Algebra I

[[image:/i/file_not_found.png width="32" height="32" caption="File Not Found"]]

File Not FoundTest Weight Distribution

Frequency Distribution Video

- Details
- Download
- 4 MB

Math I - Part I)Algebra-I - Review

Algebra -II - Review

Geometry - Review

Class access code: 4EF25EAADB26596F181C

Common Core - Math 8<<<<<>

Videos / Syllabus / Homework

Probability tutorial 1

Probability tutorial 2

Probability tutorial 3

CCSS - Math 1

Investigations

CC- Investigations - Performance Tasks

a) Algebra I / Integrated I - Released Test

b) E.O.C. Released Test- Algebra

Goal:To develop students into confident and proficient problem solvers in class, on assessments, and in real-world situations (both in and outside of the classroom)Course II will help provide a solid foundation for further study in mathematics by strengthening students’ computational, procedural, and problem-solving skills. Students will learn to translate real-life situations to mathematical models and obtain solutions.

Course Objectives:

Online Support:A homework video tutor is available for each lesson in the text. Simply go to PHSchool.com and enter the Web Code that is found in the margin of each lesson. Web codes are available for practice Lesson Quizzes, Vocabulary Quizzes, Lesson and Chapter Tests, as well as various other projects.Homework:Assigned every night including weekends. Students are expected to copy assignment details into their planner on a daily basis. Homework will be posted weekly online. Any changes to nightly assignments will be updated on my wikispace.Pencils should always be used for math homework, notes, and class work.Homework will involve the nightly practice of skills learned in class. It is imperative that students attempt to complete homework

on their own. If this is not possible, students should copy and star (*) all problems not understood in order to receive credit for nightly work. We will go over all exercises that were problematic the following day. Mistakes make great learning exercises. As a teacher, I need to know what problems each student is having difficulty mastering. Excessive parent and/or tutor assistance often masks these difficulties which become apparent on assessments. In summary, effort, neatness, and timeliness will contribute heavily to the homework component of the student grade.All homework should be completed in a dedicated math spiral notebook. Current quizzes and handouts should be kept in a dedicated math pocket folder. Once a chapter has been completed, all work may be moved to a math binder. All quizzes and tests must be kept for use in the final exam study preparation.

All work (homework, quizzes, tests, projects) must be neatly headed with date, chapter/section, and page number.

Bathroom:Students should use the facilities between classes and during breaks. It is important that students do not miss instructional time.Participation:A portion of the grade is based on in class. Playing with gadgets (cell phones, pencil sharpeners, toys, and games), talking to friends and passing notes are not acceptable behaviors -- please observe this courtesy. Students must remain seated and wait to be recognized before speaking. Students must be respectful of peers and the instructor at all times. Trash may be thrown away when class ends. It goes without saying that gum, candy, snacks, and beverages are not allowed in the classroom.Seating:Will be assigned. Special requests for seating closer to the board will be accommodated. Seating assignments may change from time to time.Grading:Students should always show their work. Partial credit for incorrect answers may be given when the process is correct, but a simple mathematical calculation (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division), the student is responsible for the mistake.Tests 65%

Homework, Participation/Projects,and

Writing in Mathematics - K.L.W. 35%Gr. 7 Standards

Gr. 7 Unpacked Standards

Scope & SequenceGr. 7 CMP2 Helping w/Math

CMP2 Homework Help

MS Math Videos

Khan Academy Videos

See your teacher for info to access online CMP2 student book.

Gr. 8 Standards

Gr. 8 Unpacked Standards

Scope & SequenceGr. 8 CMP2 Helping w/Math

CMP2 Homework Help

MS Math Videos

Khan Academy Videos

See your teacher for info to access online CMP2 student book.

Accelerated Math

Gr. 6 Standards

Gr. 6 Unpacked Standards Gr. 7 StandardsGr. 7 Unpacked Standards

Scope & Sequence

Gr. 6 CMP2 Helping w/MathGr. 7 CMP2 Helping w/Math

CMP2 Homework Help

MS Math Videos

Khan Academy Videos

See your teacher for info to access online CMP2 student book.

7/8Accelerated MathGr. 7 Standards

Gr. 7 Unpacked StandardsGr. 8 Standards

Gr. 8 Unpacked Standards

Scope & Sequence

Gr. 7 CMP2 Helping w/Math Gr. 8 CMP2 Helping w/Math

CMP2 Homework Help

MS Math Videos

Khan Academy Videos

See your teacher for info to access online CMP2 student book.

NC Math I Standards

NC Math I Unpacked StandardsScope & Sequence

Core-Plus Online Student Learning Center

Core-Plus Math Course 1 Parent Resource

HS Math I Videos

Khan Academy Videos

See your teacher for info to access online Core-Plus student book.

8th EOG Released Test

E.O.G. and E.O.C ACHIEVEMENT LEVELS

Just Math Tutorial Videos

MATH II Released Final Exam Video SolutionsSomeone has posted a series of videos where he works out each of the problems from the released version of the Math II exam. Find the links below.

NC Math II Released Final Exam: http://www.ncpublicschools.org/docs/accountability/common-exams/released-forms/highschool/mathematics/math2-common-core/common-exam.pdf

NC Math II Released Final Exam Video links for solutions of questions:

1, 2 & 3 ~ 4, 5, 6 , 7 & 8 ~ 9 , 10 & 11: ~

12 , 13, 14 & 15: ~ 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, & 21 ~ 22, 23, 24 & 25:

engage • inquire • discover • innovate

Tutoring Schedule beginning 3/16/16Early is on time, On time is late, and Late is unacceptable.I- Math I/II: Thursday; from 7:30 - 8:30II- 7th/8th Grade: Monday; from 8:00 - 8:45 * Make-up: Tuesday; from 7:30 - 8:30 - student must notify teacher, either by text or email by Friday prior to taking a make-up exam - Maximum grade on the retake is 79% or the earned grade!

Math II__Math - II (Portfolio) Homework - Agenda__Feb. & MarchLesson Plans - Math I

Lesson Plans - Math II

NCSCOS - CCSS

Math II - III

Graphing Rational Functions - Asymptotes

## To find: x intercept

set numerator equal to zero## To find: y intercept

set x equal to zero and solveVA

## To find: vertical asymptotes (from equation)

set denominator equal to zero and solveHA

## Top heavy

no asymptote## Bottom heavy

HA = 0## Equal

divide the leading coefficients## To find: hole

when something cancels out## To find: indeterminate value

factor that causes fraction to be 0/0Lesson Plans - Math IIIMath 8 E.O.G.(Portfolio) HW - Agenda Feb. & March (daily homework will be assigned in class beginning 3/16/2016)- Review -3/16G. Ch. 8; pg. 534 odd & EOC pg. 5383/17G. Ch. 7; pg 480 odd & EOC pg. 4843/188th Grade math - CastlelearningEE - Expressions an dEquationsF- FunctionsG - GeometryNS - Number SystemSP - Statistics and ProbabilitiesEarly is on time, On time is late, and Late is unacceptable.

Posters

Common Core State Standards by Grade Level (CCSS)

8th Grade CalendarMath - I (click here)

Math - II (click here)FebruaryGraphing - Rational FunctionGraphing Trig. FunctionsMarchGraphing Sine-Cosine-Tangent Using TI-84Flipped Class - Playlist

__Graphing Periodic Function - TI-84 Investigation__

Even-odd-neither

Composition

Conics - review

Conics

Conics Formulas

Math - III (click here)

Graph Paper

Rubric

“No human investigation can claim to be scientific if it doesn't pass the test of mathematical proof.”

(Leonardo da Vinci; Italian scientist, mathematician, engineer, inventor, anatomist, painter, sculptor, architect, botanist, musician, and writer, quoted in Concepts of Mathematical Modeling by Walter J. Meyer; 1452–1519.)

How to prove a Mathematical theory?

Q.E.D. is an initialism of the Latin phrase quod erat demonstrandum, originating from the Greek analogous hóper édei deîxai (ὅπερ ἔδει δεῖξαι), meaning "which had to be demonstrated". The phrase is traditionally placed in its abbreviated form at the end of a mathematical proof orphilosophical argument when what was specified in the enunciation — and in the setting-out—has been exactly restated as the conclusion of the demonstration.[1] The abbreviation thus signals the completion of the proof. An example of Q.E.D. signifying the successful completion of a geometry proof is available in Chapter 2 of the Wikibooks Geometry text.

Honor Math I, II & III

Honors Mathematics courses are intended to be more challenging than standard courses and provide multiple opportunities for students to take greater responsibility for their learning. Honors Mathematics courses should be distinguished by a difference in the quality of the work expected rather than merely by the quantity of the work required.

Daily E-Warm-ups - E-Lesson Plans (8th and Math I)

Math I - Homework

Practice Tests - Quizzes by Concept

Math II-Homework-Videos

Click >>>> Castle Learning "online assignments"

ID: Type cms-student ID, click sign in to create a password, then follow online prompts.

Math I - Lesson Plans

Math II - Lesson Plans

Quarter 3AssessQuarter 4AssessUnit 1Unit 7Unit 2Unit 8Unit 3Unit 9Unit 4Unit 10Unit 5Unit 11Unit 6Mid-Term ExamsNorth Carolina Final Exam during (May 18 – May 30th); exact date will be announced!Algebra I - CCSS - NCSCOS

Access online textbookTeacher name: Mr. Adams

Class/Group name: Math I - 2016-2017

Class access code: FAB8B030D86AD09CEE83When you enroll or register, type the access code exactly as shown above.

Use all uppercase letters, and include dashes.

Student Name:

User Name:

## Registration/Enrollment Instructions

First time users:To register in SuccessNet:# Go to www.pearsonsuccessnet.comWrite your user name on the blank line above exactly as you typed it.

Existing users:To enroll in this class:# Go to www.pearsonsuccessnet.com.Pearson SuccessNet

Algebra I

Handouts

Songs

Secondary Mathematics

Algebra I Pacing Guide

7th Grade CCSS

8th Grade CCSS

Algebra I

Geoemtry

Functions

Statistics

Geometry (PDF)

Algebra I (PDF)

Algebra II (PDF)

Common Core

Math I

Math ICourse Description

The purpose of this course is to allow the student to gain mastery in working with and evaluating mathematical expressions, equations, graphs, and other topics. Students will be introduced to operations with real numbers and polynomials, relations and functions, creation and application of linear functions and relations. The course will also introduce quadratic and exponential functions as well as geometry concepts.

Students will pre-assess at the beginning of each module to determine their course work path. Assessment within the course includes, but is not limited to, Quizzes, Assignments, Discussion, Projects, and Tests that will be used to evaluate student success in the course. Assessments are composed of multiple-choice, short-answer, and/or extended response questions. Self-check quizzes, audio tutorials, and interactive games are also included in this course. Appropriate technology, from manipulatives to calculators and application software, will be used regularly for instruction and assessment.

According to the North Carolina State Standards for Mathematical Practice, students must "construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others". While our course is delivered in an asynchronous manner, some course assignments may require students to work collaboratively in order to meet this State Standard. In these cases, various tutorial sessions will be offered to students to enable all students to be able to meet the course requirements, regardless of each student's individual schedule.

The core concepts covered align to the Common Core. Upon successful completion of this course, students will be prepared for Math 2.

Math II

Math IICourse Description

The purpose of this course is to allow the student to gain mastery in working with and evaluating mathematical expressions, equations, graphs, and other topics in algebra and geometry. Math 2 continues students’ study of algebraic concepts including linear, quadratic, and exponential functions, inequalities, linear systems, exponents, polynomials, and complex numbers. Students are introduced to the foundations of geometry, 2D and 3D figures, congruence, similarity, basic trigonometry, transformations, and probability.

Students will pre-assess at the beginning of each module to determine their course work path. Assessment within the course includes, but is not limited to, Quizzes, Assignments, Discussions, Collaborative Projects, and Tests that will be used to evaluate student success in the course. Assessments are composed of multiple-choice, short-answer, and/or extended response questions. Self-check quizzes, audio tutorials, and interactive games are also included in this course. Appropriate technology, from manipulatives to calculators and application software, will be used regularly for instruction and assessment.

According to the North Carolina State Standards for Mathematical Practice, students must "construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others". While our course is delivered in an asynchronous manner, some course assignments may require students to work collaboratively or to share their work during a live session with a teacher in order to meet this State Standard. In these cases, various tutorial sessions will be offered to students to enable all students to be able to meet the course requirements, regardless of each student's individual schedule.

The core concepts covered align to the Common Core. Upon successful completion of this course, students will be prepared for Math 3.

Math II Review

Math III

Math IIICourse Description

Math III continues students’ study of advanced algebraic concepts including functions, polynomials, rational expressions, geometric proofs, similarity, circles and parabolas, systems of functions and inequalities, graphs of function and trigonometry. Students will be expected to describe and translate among graphic, algebraic, numeric, tabular, and verbal representations of relations and use those representations to solve problems. Emphasis will be placed on practical applications and modeling. Appropriate technology, from manipulatives to calculators and application software, will be used regularly for instruction and assessment. Upon successful completion of this course, students will be prepared for Advanced Functions and Modeling or Discrete Mathematics.

According to the North Carolina State Standards for Mathematical Practice, students must "construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others". While our course is delivered in an asynchronous manner, some course assignments may require students to work collaboratively or to share their work during class with a teacher in order to meet this State Standard. In these cases, various tutorial times will be offered to students to enable all students to be able to meet the course requirements, regardless of each student's individual schedule.

Syllabus-Math I, II & IIIHonors Mathematics courses are intended to be more challenging than standard courses and provide multiple opportunities for students to take greater responsibility for their learning. Honors Mathematics courses should be distinguished by a difference in the quality of the work expected rather than merely by the quantity of the work required.=============================================================================================================================================================================

I

Important due dates and announcements

4th quarter focus

Grading Policy & Tutorial Schedule

E.O.G. and E.O.C ACHIEVEMENT LEVELS

Math I - Lesson Plans and related videos

Math II - Lesson Plans and related videos

Statistics and Probabilities videos

Transformations

Khan Academy Free Video instruction by topichttp://www.khanacademy.org/#browse

Helpful links

The following are released test questions to practice for final exams!

Algebra I Goal 1 (pdf, 158kb)

Algebra I Goal 2 (pdf, 151kb)

Algebra I Goal 3 (pdf, 409kb)

Algebra I Goal 4 (pdf, 218kb)

Interactive Math I and Math II

LessonsDaily Agenda - for week ending 5/8 and 5/18

Complete daily online quiz Review - Text books assignments during class / handout packets during class

Daily Agenda - for the week ending 5/1

Daily Chapter Review (group work); 45 min.,Ch. 4, 5, 6, 7,& 8) (Algebra I)Daily Chapter Test & E.O.C. Chapter Test at the end of each chapter (independent) are due daily - All work is due on or before 5/29 Textbook(show all your work!)Math IMath II(Handouts - daily review packet by unit)& Daily Chapter Review (group work); 25 min.,Ch. 5, 7, 8, 9 & 12 (geometry)Daily Chapter Test & E.O.C. Chapter Test at the end of each chapter (independent) are due daily - All work is due on or before 5/29 Textbook(show all your work!)& Packets by objective (group work)

Daily Agenda - for the week ending----

Daily Chapter Review (group work); 45 min.,Ch.1,2 & 3 (Algebra I)Daily Chapter Test & E.O.C. Chapter Test at the end of each chapter (independent) are due daily - All work is due on or before -------Textbook(show all your work!)Math IMath II(Handouts - daily review packet by unit)& Daily Chapter Review (group work); 25 min.,Ch.1,2 & 4 (geometry)Daily Chapter Test & E.O.C. Chapter Test at the end of each chapter (independent) are due daily - All work is due on or before -------Textbook(show all your work!)& Packets by objective (group work)

MATH II Released Final Exam Video Solutions

Someone has posted a series of videos where he works out each of the problems from the released version of the Math II exam. Find the links below.

NC Math II Released Final Exam: http://www.ncpublicschools.org/docs/accountability/common-exams/released-forms/highschool/mathematics/math2-common-core/common-exam.pdf

NC Math II Released Final Exam Video links for solutions of questions:

1, 2 & 3 ~ 4, 5, 6 , 7 & 8 ~ 9 , 10 & 11: ~

12 , 13, 14 & 15: ~ 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, & 21 ~ 22, 23, 24 & 25:

---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Due 4/19

1- Math I Packet (Handout)

Due

2- E.O.G. Packet (Handout)

Due 3- Geometry - E.O.G. (Area - Surface Area - Volume) - (Handout)

4- Released Tests - Show all your work in your math notebook; no steps - no extra credit.

HW

a) E.O.G. - Part I

HW

b) E.O.G. - Part II

5- E.O.C. Released Tests (Math I only) - Show all your work in your math notebook; no steps - no extra credit.

6- Math II - Released Tests (Math II only) - Show all your work in your math notebook; no steps - no extra credit.

a) Math II - Released Test #1

HW

b) Math II - Released Test #2

HW

7- Math II - Daily Handout - Packets by Unit: (Math II only) - Starting Date: ------ Classwork/HW

8- Math III - Released Test (Advanced Topics - Honor Math II)

9- Math III - Extra Credit

6 Gr Common Core

Reources - Khan Academy

7th Grade Math

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