By Jerald Murdock, Ellen Kamischke, Eric Kamischke

Ebook by way of Murdock, Jerald, Kamischke, Ellen, Kamischke, Eric

**Read or Download Discovering Algebra - Investigative Approach PDF**

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**Additional info for Discovering Algebra - Investigative Approach**

**Sample text**

D. Describe any pattern you see forming. e. How could you have used a die to determine which corner to move toward? What problems are there with using a die? htm 7. Experiment with the calculator program for each game description. For each, use the shape and fraction given. The program will start with a point inside the shape, randomly choose a vertex, and plot a point a fraction of the distance to the vertex. Describe your results and draw a sketch if possible. a. square, c. square, b. equilateral triangle, d.

6 – (–3) 2. Do each calculation and use a calculator to check your results. a. –2 · 5 d. –12 ÷ 3 b. 6 · –4 e. 36 ÷ –6 c. –3 · –4 f. –50 ÷ –5 3. Do the following calculations. Check your results by entering the expression into your calculator exactly as it is shown. a. 5 · –4 – 2 · –6 c. –2 – 5 · (6 + –3) b. 3 + –4 · 7 d. (–3 – 5) · –2 + 9 · –3 4. Match each number-line diagram to the expression it illustrates. State the value of each expression. Reason and Apply 5. Explain how to do each operation described below, and state whether the result is a positive or a negative number.

Mathematicians use the term chaotic to describe systematic, nonrandom processes that produce results that look random. Chaos theory helps scientists understand the turbulent flow of water, the mixing of chemicals, and the spread of an oil spill. Your calculator can repeat steps quickly, so you can use the calculator to plot thousands of points. Step 10 Enter the Chaos program into your calculator. [ See Calculator Note 0E for the program. To learn how to link calculators, see Calculator Note 0F.