Download presentation

1
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

1. 2. Math Pacing Harbour

2
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

Statistics Harbour

3
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

A square root is one of two equal factors of a number. For example, one square root of 64 is 8 because 8 • 8 = 64. Another square root of 64 is – 8 because (– 8) • (– 8) = 64. A number like 64, whose square root is a rational number is called a perfect square. Statistics Harbour

4
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

The symbol , called a radical sign, is used to indicate a nonnegative or principal square root. indicates the principal square root of 64 indicates the negative square root of 64 indicates both square root of 64 Statistics Harbour

5
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

Note that is NOT the same as The notation represents the negative square root of 64. The notation represents the square root of – 64, which is NOT a real number because no real number multiplied by itself is negative. Statistics Harbour

6
Find Square Roots Find . represents the positive and negative square roots of Answer: Example 7-1a

7
Find Square Roots Find . represents the positive square root of Answer: Example 7-1c

8
**Find Square Roots Find each square root. a. Answer: b. Answer: 0.6**

Example 7-1d

9
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

Recall that rational numbers are numbers that can be expressed as terminating or repeating decimals or in the form , where a and b are integers and b ≠ 0. As you have seen, the square roots of perfect squares are rational numbers. However, numbers such as and are the square roots of numbers that are not perfect squares. Statistics Harbour

10
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

Numbers like these cannot be expressed as a terminating or repeating decimal. Numbers that are not rational numbers are called irrational numbers. Irrational numbers and rational numbers together form the set of real numbers. Statistics Harbour

11
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

natural numbers (N) whole numbers (W) integers (Z) rational numbers (Q) real numbers (R) irrational numbers (R – Q) Keep this handout in your notes. Statistics Harbour

12
Classify Real Numbers Name the set or sets of numbers to which belongs. Answer: Because , which is neither a repeating nor terminating decimal, this number is irrational (R – Q). Example 7-2a

13
Classify Real Numbers Name the set or sets of numbers to which belongs. Answer: Because 1 and 6 are integers and , which is a repeating decimal, the number is a rational number (Q). Example 7-2b

14
Classify Real Numbers Name the set or sets of numbers to which belongs. Answer: Because this number is a natural number (N), a whole number (W), an integer (Z) and a rational number (Q). Example 7-2c

15
Classify Real Numbers Name the set or sets of numbers to which –327 belongs. Answer: This number is an integer (Z) and a rational number (Q). Example 7-2d

16
Classify Real Numbers Name the set or sets of numbers to which each real number belongs. a. b. c. d. Answer: rationals (Q) Answer: naturals (N), whole (W), integers (Z), rationals (Q) Answer: irrationals (R – Q) Answer: integers (Z), rationals (Q) Example 7-2e

17
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

In lesson 2-1 you graphed rational numbers on a number line. However, the rational numbers alone do not complete the number line. By including irrational numbers, the number line is complete. This is illustrated by the Completeness Property which states that each point on the number line corresponds to exactly one real number. Statistics Harbour

18
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

Recall that inequalities like x < 7 are open sentences. To solve the inequality, determine what replacement values for x make the sentence true. This can be shown by the solutions set: {all real numbers less than 7}. Not only does this include integers like 5 and – 2, but it also includes rational numbers like and and irrational numbers like and Statistics Harbour

19
**Graph Real Numbers Graph .**

The heavy arrow indicates that all numbers to the left of 8 are included in the graph. The dot at 8 indicates that 8 is included in the graph. Example 7-3a

20
**Graph Real Numbers Graph .**

The heavy arrow indicates that all the points to the right of –5 are included in the graph. The circle at –5 indicates that –5 is not included in the graph. Example 7-3b

21
**Graph Real Numbers Graph each solution set. a. b. Answer: Answer:**

Example 7-3c

22
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

To express irrational numbers as decimals, you need to use rational approximation. A rational approximation of an irrational number is a rational number that is close to, but not equal to, the value of the irrational number. For example, a rational approximation of is 1.41 when rounded to the nearest hundredth. Statistics Harbour

23
Compare Real Numbers Replace the with <, >, or = to make the sentence true. Since the numbers are equal. Answer: Example 7-4a

24
Compare Real Numbers Replace the with <, >, or = to make the sentence true. Answer: Example 7-4b

25
**Do these in your notes, PLEASE!**

Compare Real Numbers Replace each with <, >, or = to make each sentence true. a. b. Answer: < Answer: < Example 7-4c

26
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

You can write a set of real numbers in order from greatest to least or from least to greatest. To do so, find a decimal approximation for each number in the set and compare. Statistics Harbour

27
Order Real Numbers Write in order from least to greatest. Write each number as a decimal. or about Example 7-5a

28
**Order Real Numbers or about 2.4444**

Answer: The numbers arranged in order from least to greatest are Example 7-5b

29
**Do this in your notes, PLEASE!**

Order Real Numbers Write in order from least to greatest. Answer: Example 7-5c

30
**Algebra 2-7 Square Roots and Real Numbers**

You can use rational approximations to test the validity of some algebraic statements involving real numbers. Statistics Harbour

31
**Rational Approximation**

Multiple-Choice Test Item For what value of x is true? A –5 B 0 C D 5 Read the Test Item The expression is an open sentence, and the set of choices is the replacement set. Example 7-6a

32
**Rational Approximation**

Solve the Test Item Replace x in with each given value. A False; and are not real numbers. Example 7-6b

33
**Rational Approximation**

B False; is not a real number. C Use a calculator. < 1 < True Example 7-6c

34
**Rational Approximation**

D Use a calculator. < 1 < False The inequality is true for Answer: The correct answer is C. Example 7-6e

35
**Rational Approximation**

A 3 B –3 C 0 D Multiple-Choice Test Item For what value of x is true? Answer: A Example 7-6f

Similar presentations

© 2021 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

To make this website work, we log user data and share it with processors. To use this website, you must agree to our Privacy Policy, including cookie policy.

Ads by Google