Sandy GadeNew York, Alabama, US,

September 3, 2013

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This folder contains resources useful for the Designing a Winner Project from Curriki Geometry.

- Mathematics > General
- Mathematics > Geometry

- Grade 9
- Grade 10
- Grade 11
- Grade 12
- Other

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Table of Contents

- Lancaster Multipurpose Arena
- Southaven Multipurpose Arena
- Illinois Multipurpose Arena
- University of Virginia Multipurpose Arena
- 3XN Multipurpose Arena
- Football Field Dimensions
- Bleacher Systems
- Design Process Manual
- Khan Academy Resources
- Geometry Vocabulary Test
- Cabo SUP Challenge
- ShowMe.com Reflection Videos
- Problems -- Similarity
- Similarity Tutorial
- Getting Started - Perimeter and Circumference
- Lesson -- Applying the sine and cosine ratios
- Right triangle and trigonometric functions
- Getting started

This folder contains resources useful for the Designing a Winner Project from Curriki Geometry.

This website gives information about the Lancaster multipurpose arena.

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This is the site for the Southaven Multipurpose Arena.

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This is a site for the Illinois Multipurpose Arena.

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This is the site for the UVA multipurpose arena.

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This is the site for the 3XN multipurpose arena.

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This site gives dimensions of football fields.

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This site describes different systems of bleachers.

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This is a manual on the design process.

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This folder contains resources from the Khan Academy.

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This is a vocabulary test from Quizlet.

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This is an exercise on similarity and triangles.

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These are student-created videos on reflections.

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A collection of problem sets on Similarity.

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This is a Khan Academy tutorial on similarity.

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This resource has been contributed by Winpossible, and can also be accessed on their website by clicking here - Getting Started - Perimeter and Circumference.

This mini-lesson content introduces and walks you through the basic concepts about the perimeter and circumference. You'll learn to practice with perimeter and circumference using some examples, practice questions with solution, helped by instructor using audio video method and his own handwriting that brings in an element of real-class room experience.

Perimeter and circumference are the measure of any two dimensional object or closed shape. E.g. To find the perimeter of any polygon, find the sum of the lengths of the sides. Let us look at the case of a quadrilateral, with*a*, *b*, *c*, and *d* as the lengths of its sides. The perimeter for this is the sum of all the sides i.e.

*P* = *a* + *b* + *c* + *d*

In case of a circle, the perimeter is called circumference. The perimeter of circle is

*C* = ?*d* or 2?*r*

where*d* is the diameter or *r* is the radius of the circle.

This mini-lesson content introduces and walks you through the basic concepts about the perimeter and circumference. You'll learn to practice with perimeter and circumference using some examples, practice questions with solution, helped by instructor using audio video method and his own handwriting that brings in an element of real-class room experience.

Perimeter and circumference are the measure of any two dimensional object or closed shape. E.g. To find the perimeter of any polygon, find the sum of the lengths of the sides. Let us look at the case of a quadrilateral, with

In case of a circle, the perimeter is called circumference. The perimeter of circle is

where

This FREE mini-lesson is a part of Winpossible's online course that covers all topics within Geometry. Click on the video below to go through it. If you like it, you can buy our online course in Geometry by clicking here.

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A lesson plan for teaching SOHCAHTOA.

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This is a part of the interactive online tutorial for Geometry learning with the help of audio visual lessons. It has been created to help you learn the concept, perception with explanations and includes solution to practice questions from the topic of ‘Right triangle and trigonometric functions’. The mini-lessons here include: Getting started, The Tangent Ratio, Inverse Tangent, Inverse Sine and Cosine, Angles of Elevation and Depression.

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This resource has been contributed by Winpossible, and can also be accessed on their website by clicking here - Getting started.

In this mini-lesson we cover the basics of a monomial, polynomial and the degree of a polynomial, as simply as possible and with the help of a number of examples. Some of the basic points in this lesson are mentioned below. Not that this might seem complicated here in text, but once you have instructor explain it to you in their voice and handwriting in the video, it will be easy to follow. Here are some of the basics for you to keep in mind:

In this mini-lesson we cover the basics of a monomial, polynomial and the degree of a polynomial, as simply as possible and with the help of a number of examples. Some of the basic points in this lesson are mentioned below. Not that this might seem complicated here in text, but once you have instructor explain it to you in their voice and handwriting in the video, it will be easy to follow. Here are some of the basics for you to keep in mind:

- ‘Monomial’ refers to a polynomial that has only a single (mono) term and the product of multiplying monomials together also results in a monomial e.g. x, 2x, xy, (10xy
^{4})/3. - ‘Polynomials’ refer to mathematical expressions that contain multiple terms x + 5, 2x – 5, (5xyz
^{3})/4 + 7x etc. - The degree of a term is the sum of the powers of each variable in the term. For example, the polynomial 5x
^{4}+ 2x^{3}– x + 7 has four terms. The first term has a degree of 4, the second term has a degree of 3, the third term has a degree of 1, and a last term has a degree of 0. - When a polynomial is expressed as a sum or difference of terms, the term with the highest degree, is the degree of the polynomial. Therefore, the polynomial has a degree of 4 which is the highest degree of any term.
- While adding or subtracting polynomials, remember that you can only combine 'like terms.' 'Like terms' contain the same variables and differ by the numeric coefficient in the left, e.g. 4x and 6x are like terms, and can be added to get 10x.
- Multiplying polynomials is a little more complicated, and involves adding up the products of multiplying each term in the first polynomial by each term in the second polynomial. The mini-lesson also explains the concept of ‘FOIL’, which is short form of "First, Outside, Inside, Last" and refers to which terms you multiply together and add up when multiplying two polynomials, each composed of two monomials. Again, this may appear little complicated here in text, but it will be easy to follow once you hear the instructor explain it in the video below.

This FREE mini-lesson is a part of Winpossible's online course that covers all topics within Algebra I. Click on the video below to go through it. If you like it, you can buy our online course in Algebra I by clicking here.

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