 # What is the difference between a line segment and a line?

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What is the difference between a line segment and a line?
OTCQ What is the difference between a line segment and a line?

Aim 1-2 How do we define a set and a subset and how do we define the set of real numbers and its subsets? Performance Indicators AA 29, AA 30, AN 1, AN 6 Homework read ch 1-2, problems 7- 16 rreidymath.wikispaces.com

Objectives SWBAT define sets and subsets, intersections, unions, intersections.

Venn Diagrams, Complements and Subsets
Set B (blue area) is called a subset of set A (green area) if all of Set B is contained in Set A B⊂A A The complement of Set B within Set A means anything outside of Set B and still within set A. B A

Venn Diagrams, Complements and Subsets
Is set Set B (blue area) a subset of set A (green area)? B⊂A? A What is the complement of Set A on this screen? Is any of Set B in the complement of set A.? A B

Union The union of two sets A and B is the set of all elements that are included in either set. Notation: A ∪ B A B A ∪ B

Intersection The intersection of two sets A and B is the set of all elements that are included in both sets. Notation: A ∩ B A B A ∩ B

The set of Real Numbers and its subsets
SUBSETS OF THE REAL NUMBERS Natural numbers or counting numbers The set of all rational and irrational numbers. {1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 … } Whole numbers {0, 1, 2, 3, 4, }

SUBSETS OF THE REAL NUMBERS Integers
{… -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, … } Rational numbers: Any number that may be written as a quotient/fraction of two integers or as repeating decimals. Irrational numbers Any number that cannot be written as a quotient/fraction of two integers. Irrational numbers are non-repeating decimals.

Square Roots of integer perfect squares are always rational numbers.
5 = …. irrational 6 = Irrational

Set of Perfect Squares using only integers: {1, 4, 9, 16, 25, 36 …} An integer perfect square is the product of any whole number multiplied by itself. Perfect Squares 11*11 = 121 12*12 = 144 13*13= 169 14*14= 196 15*15= 225 16*16= 256 20*20= 400 25*25= 625 100*100= ,000 1000*1000 = 1,000,000 Perfect Squares 0*0= 0 1*1 = 1 2*2 = 4 3*3= 9 4*4= 16 5*5= 25 6*6= 36 7*7= 49 8*8= 64 9*9= 81 10*10 = 100

Set of Integer Perfect Squares: {0, 1, 4, 9, 16, 25, 36 …} What integers are in the complement of the set of integer perfect squares? {??????????????????}

Set of Integer Perfect Squares: {0, 1, 4, 9, 16, 25, 36 …} {. } {
Set of Integer Perfect Squares: {0, 1, 4, 9, 16, 25, 36 …} {??????????????????} { , -4, -3, -2, -1, 2, 3, 5,6,7,8,10…} The square root of any integers in this complement set is either irrational (includes a decimal root) or imaginary (“error” on your calculator).

Example: Classifying Real Numbers
Write all classifications that apply to each number. A. 35 35 is a whole number that is not a perfect square. irrational, real B. –12.75 –12.75 is a terminating decimal. rational, real 16 2 = = 2 4 2 16 2 C. whole, integer, rational, real

whole, integer, rational, real
Check It Out! Example 1 Write all classifications that apply to each number. A. 9 9 = 3 whole, integer, rational, real B. –35.9 –35.9 is a terminating decimal. rational, real 81 3 = = 3 9 3 81 3 C. whole, integer, rational, real

NEVER ZERO DENOMINATOR.
A fraction with a denominator of 0 is undefined because you cannot divide by zero. A zero denominator is a big no no in math.

Example: Classification of Numbers
State if each number is rational, irrational, or not a real number. A. 21 irrational 0 3 0 3 = 0 B. rational

Example: Classification of Numbers
State if each number is rational, irrational, or not a real number. 4 0 C. UNDEFINED.

State if each number is rational, irrational, or not a real number.
23 23 is a whole number that is not a perfect square. irrational 9 0 B. undefined, so not a real number

State if each number is rational, irrational, or not a real number.
64 81 C. rational

Closure of Real Numbers
Closure property of addition/subtraction: If a and b are real numbers, then a + b will equal a real number. Examples: = 15 and = -31 Closure property of multiplication/division: If a and b are real numbers, then ab will equal a real number. Examples: 4 * 4 = 16 and -2 ÷ -3 = .6666 In summary, anytime you add, subtract, multiply or divide real numbers, you get another real number. So we say you stay inside the closed set of real numbers and that’s closure.

Commutative Property Commutative Property of Addition: a + b = b + a Commutative Property of Multiplication: ab = ba Examples 2 + 3 = 5 = 3 + 2 3• 4 = 12 = 4 • 3 The commutative property does not work for subtraction or division!!!!!!!!

Associative Property Associative property of Addition:
(a + b) + c = a + (b + c) Associative Property of Multiplication: (ab) c = a (bc) Examples (1 + 2) + 3 = 1 + (2 + 3) (2 • 3) • 4 = 2 • (3 • 4) The associative property does not work for subtraction or division!!!!!

Identity Properties 1) Additive Identity a + 0 = a 2) Multiplicative Identity a • 1 = a

Inverse Properties 1) Additive Inverse (Opposite) a + (-a) = 0
2) Multiplicative Inverse (Reciprocal)

Multiplicative Property of Zero
(If you multiply by 0, the answer is 0.)

The Distributive Property
Any factor outside of expression enclosed within grouping symbols, must be multiplied by each term inside the grouping symbols. Outside left or Outside right a(b + c) = ab + ac (b + c)a = ba + ca a(b - c) = ab – ac (b - c)a = ba - ca

Concept Check: Name the property: 1) 5a + (6 + 2a) = 5a + (2a + 6)
commutative (switching order) 2) 5a + (2a + 6) = (5a + 2a) + 6 associative (switching groups) 3) 2(3 + a) = 6 + 2a distributive

Which property would justify rewriting the following expression without parentheses? 3(2x + 5y)
Associative property of multiplication Distributive property Addition property of zero Commutative property of multiplication

Which property would justify the following statement? 8x + 4 = 4 + 8x