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Common Core: Math
Subject: Math
123 Results

 Student Outcomes Students rewrite and solve equations that are not obviously linear equations using properties of equality.

 Student Outcomes Students know the conditions for which a linear equation will have a unique solution, no solution, or infinitely many solutions.

 Student Outcomes Students transform equations into simpler forms using the distributive property. Students learn that not every linear equation has a solution.

 Student Outcomes Students apply knowledge of geometry to writing and solving linear equations.

 Student Outcomes Students extend the use of the properties of equality to solve linear equations having rational coefficients.

 Student Outcomes Students know that a linear equation is a statement of equality between two expressions. Students know that a linear equation in x is actually a question: Can you find all numbers...

 Student Outcomes Students know the properties of linear and nonlinear expressions in x. Students transcribe and identify expressions as linear or nonlinear.

 Student Outcomes Students write mathematical statements using symbols to represent numbers. Students know that written statements can be written as more than one correct mathematical sentence.

 Student Outcomes Students illuminate the converse of the Pythagorean Theorem through computation of examples and counterexamples. Students apply the theorem and its converse to solve problems.

 Student Outcomes Students practice applying the Pythagorean Theorem to find lengths of right triangles in two dimensions.

 Student Outcomes Students use properties of similar triangles to solve realworld problems.

 Student Outcomes Students present informal arguments as to whether or not two triangles are similar. Students practice finding lengths of corresponding sides of similar triangles.

 Student Outcomes Students know an informal proof of the AngleAngle (AA) criterion for similar triangles. Students present informal arguments as to whether or not triangles are similar based on Angle...

 Student Outcomes Students know that similarity is both a symmetric and a transitive relation.

 Student Outcomes Students know the definition of similar and why dilation alone is not enough to determine similarity. Given two similar figures, students describe the sequence of a dilation and a...

 Student Outcomes Students know an informal proof of why dilations are degreepreserving transformations. Students know an informal proof of why dilations map segments to segments, lines to lines, and...

 Student Outcomes Students describe the effect of dilations on twodimensional figures using coordinates.

 Student Outcomes Students verify the converse of the Fundamental Theorem of Similarity experimentally. Students apply the Fundamental Theorem of Similarity to find the location of dilated points on...

 Student Outcomes Students experimentally verify the properties related to the Fundamental Theorem of Similarity (FTS).

 Student Outcomes Students know that dilations map circles to circles and ellipses to ellipses with the same shape. Students know that to shrink or magnify a dilated figure back to its original size...

 Student Outcomes § Students learn how to use a compass and a ruler to perform dilations. § Students learn that dilations map lines to lines, segments to segments, and rays to rays. Students know...

 Student Outcomes Students learn the definition of dilation and why “same shape” is not good enough to say two figures are similar. Students know that dilations magnify and shrink figures.

 Student Outcomes Students use the Pythagorean theorem to determine missing side lengths of right triangles.

 Student Outcomes Students will know the Pythagorean theorem and be shown an informal proof of the theorem. Students will use the Pythagorean theorem to find the length of the hypotenuse of a right...