Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Published byRita Savory Modified over 3 years ago

1
Functional Question Foundation and Higher (Algebra 2) For the week beginning ….

2
5 1212 9 11 8 1010 6 3 2 1 7 4 Here are 12 cards numbered from 1 to 12. Sequences Starter (Foundation/ Higher) Make as many sequences of numbers as you can. · You must use each card once only in a sequence · A sequence must have at least four terms Possible questions · What is a sequence? · What is a term? · What is a rule? · How can a sequence be described? · Why do the numbers generated in a National Lottery draw not form a sequence? · Why does the formula for the nth term give more information than the term-to-term rule? · Give me an example of when knowing a sequence might be useful. · Tell me …… sequences you know and their rules. (Term-to-term or nth, depending on level.)

3
Activity 1 (Foundation or easy Higher) Mirrors Sasha uses tiles to make borders for square mirrors. The pictures show three different sized mirrors, each with a one centimetre border of tiles around. She only uses 1 by 1 tiles. 1 Investigate the total number of 1 by 1 tiles that are needed to make borders for different sized square mirrors. Draw some different sized mirrors and try to predict how many tiles will be needed for each mirror. A table of results could be useful. Try to be systematic. Find a formula for T, the total number of tiles. 2 Why does your formula work for these mirrors? 3 Investigate square mirrors surrounded by wider borders and try to predict the number of tiles needed for each width of border. 4 Link all your formulas together. 5 Why does your formula work for all square mirrors?

5
Activity 1 (Higher) Sasha uses tiles to make borders for square mirrors. The pictures shows three different sized mirrors, each with a two centimetre border of tiles around. She only uses 1 by 1 tiles. 1 Investigate the total number of 1 by 1 tiles that are needed to make borders for different sized square mirrors. Draw some different sized mirrors and try to predict how many tiles will be needed for each mirror. A table of results could be useful. Try to be systematic. Find a formula for T, the total number of tiles. 2 Why does your formula work for these mirrors? 3 Investigate square mirrors surrounded by wider borders and try to predict the number of tiles needed for each width of border. 4 Link all your formulas together. 5 Why does your formula work for all square mirrors?

6
AO3 question (Foundation/Higher) (a) Here are the first four terms of a sequence and its nth term. 90 85 80 75 …… 5(19 – n) Show how Jayne can find the position in the sequence of the term that has a value of 0. [2] (b) Jayne creates these patterns by shading squares. Show how Jayne can work out the number of squares in a pattern in any position in the sequence. [3]

Similar presentations

OK

Here is a kind of question that you can get on Verbal Reasoning. They might give you three groups of numbers like this: (4 [6] 2) (3 [7] 4) (5 [12] ?)

Here is a kind of question that you can get on Verbal Reasoning. They might give you three groups of numbers like this: (4 [6] 2) (3 [7] 4) (5 [12] ?)

© 2018 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

Ads by Google

Ppt on international financial markets Download ppt on science and technology Ppt on silicon valley of india Ppt on regular expression generator Ppt on product advertising image Ppt on bond length of n2 Ppt on music therapy Ppt on principles of programming languages Ppt on conceptual art examples A ppt on satellite communication