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## WA.A1.Algebra 1

Algebra 1
A1.1. Core Content: Solving problems (Algebra) Students learn to solve many new types of problems in Algebra 1, and this first core content area highlights the types of problems students will be able to solve after they master the concepts and skills in this course. Students are introduced to several types of functions, including exponential and functions defined piecewise, and they spend considerable time with linear and quadratic functions. Each type of function included in Algebra 1 provides students a tool to solve yet another class of problems. They learn that specific functions model situations described in word problems, and so functions are used to solve various types of problems. The ability to determine functions and write equations that represent problems is an important mathematical skill in itself, Many problems that initially appear to be very different from each other can actually be represented by identical equations. Students encounter this important and unifying principle of algebra--that the same algebraic techniques can be applied to a wide variety of different situations.
A1.1.A. Select and justify functions and equations to model and solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving linear equations

A1.2. Core Content: Numbers, expressions, and operations (Numbers, Operations, Algebra) Students see the number system extended to the real numbers represented by the number line. They work with integer exponents, scientific notation, and radicals, and use variables and expressions to solve problems from purely mathematical as well as applied contexts. They build on their understanding of computation using arithmetic operations and properties and expand this understanding to include the symbolic language of algebra. Students demonstrate this ability to write and manipulate a wide variety of algebraic expressions throughout high school mathematics as they apply algebraic procedures to solve problems.
A1.2.B. Recognize the multiple uses of variables, determine all possible values of variables that satisfy prescribed conditions, and evaluate algebraic expressions that involve variables.
Flip Charts Algebra Skills
Flip Charts Applying Percents
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving equations and inequalities

A1.2.C. Interpret and use integer exponents and square and cube roots, and apply the laws and properties of exponents to simplify and evaluate exponential expressions.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Polynomials and Exponents

A1.2.E. Use algebraic properties to factor and combine like terms in polynomials.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Equations and inequalities
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Polynomials and Exponents

A1.2.F. Add, subtract, multiply, and divide polynomials.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Polynomials and Exponents

A1.3. Core Content: Characteristics and behaviors of functions (Algebra) Students formalize and deepen their understanding of functions, the defining characteristics and uses of functions, and the mathematical language used to describe functions. They learn that functions are often specified by an equation of the form y = f(x), where any allowable x-value yields a unique y-value. While Algebra 1 has a particular focus on linear and quadratic equations and systems of equations, students also learn about exponential functions and those that can be defined piecewise, particularly step functions and functions that contain the absolute value of an expression. Students learn about the representations and basic transformations of these functions and the practical and mathematical limitations that must be considered when working with functions and when using functions to model situations.
A1.3.A. Determine whether a relationship is a function and identify the domain, range, roots, and independent and dependent variables.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Functions
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Linear equations

A1.4. Core Content: Linear functions, equations, and inequalities (Algebra) Students understand that linear functions can be used to model situations involving a constant rate of change. They build on the work done in middle school to solve sets of linear equations and inequalities in two variables, learning to interpret the intersection of the lines as the solution. While the focus is on solving equations, students also learn graphical and numerical methods for approximating solutions to equations. They use linear functions to analyze relationships, represent and model problems, and answer questions. These algebraic skills are applied in other Core Content areas across high school courses.
A1.4.A. Write and solve linear equations and inequalities in one variable.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Equations and inequalities
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Integer operations
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Rational numbers and operations
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving equations and inequalities
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving linear equations

A1.4.B. Write and graph an equation for a line given the slope and the y-intercept, the slope and a point on the line, or two points on the line, and translate between forms of linear equations.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Linear equations

A1.4.C. Identify and interpret the slope and intercepts of a linear function, including equations for parallel and perpendicular lines.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Linear equations

A1.4.D. Write and solve systems of two linear equations and inequalities in two variables.

A1.6. Core Content: Data and distributions (Data/Statistics/Probability) Students select mathematical models for data sets and use those models to represent, describe, and compare data sets. They analyze data to determine the relationship between two variables and make and defend appropriate predictions, conjectures, and generalizations. Students understand limitations of conclusions based on results of a study or experiment and recognize common misconceptions and misrepresentations in interpreting conclusions.
A1.6.A. Use and evaluate the accuracy of summary statistics to describe and compare data sets.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Collecting and describing data
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Using graphs to analyze data

A1.6.E. Describe the correlation of data in scatterplots in terms of strong or weak and positive or negative.

A1.7. Additional Key Content (Algebra) Students develop a basic understanding of arithmetic and geometric sequences and of exponential functions, including their graphs and other representations. They use exponential functions to analyze relationships, represent and model problems, and answer questions in situations that are modeled by these nonlinear functions. Students learn graphical and numerical methods for approximating solutions to exponential equations. Students interpret the meaning of problem solutions and explain limitations related to solutions.
A1.7.C. Express arithmetic and geometric sequences in both explicit and recursive forms, translate between the two forms, explain how rate of change is represented in each form, and use the forms to find specific terms in the sequence.
Flip Charts Circle Around
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Sequences

A1.7.D. Solve an equation involving several variables by expressing one variable in terms of the others.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving equations and inequalities

A1.8. Core Processes: Reasoning, problem solving, and communication - Students formalize the development of reasoning in Algebra 1 as they use algebra and the properties of number systems to develop valid mathematical arguments, make and prove conjectures, and find counterexamples to refute false statements, using correct mathematical language, terms, and symbols in all situations. They extend the problem-solving practices developed in earlier grades and apply them to more challenging problems, including problems related to mathematical and applied situations. Students formalize a coherent problem-solving process in which they analyze the situation to determine the question(s) to be answered, synthesize given information, and identify implicit and explicit assumptions that have been made. They examine their solution(s) to determine reasonableness, accuracy, and meaning in the context of the original problem. The mathematical thinking, reasoning, and problem-solving processes students learn in high school mathematics can be used throughout their lives as they deal with a world in which an increasing amount of information is presented in quantitative ways and more and more occupations and fields of study rely on mathematics.
A1.8.B. Select and apply strategies to solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

A1.8.C. Evaluate a solution for reasonableness, verify its accuracy, and interpret the solution in the context of the original problem.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

A1.8.D. Generalize a solution strategy for a single problem to a class of related problems, and apply a strategy for a class of related problems to solve specific problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

A1.8.G. Synthesize information to draw conclusions, and evaluate the arguments and conclusions of others.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

A1.8.H. Use inductive reasoning about algebra and the properties of numbers to make conjectures, and use deductive reasoning to prove or disprove conjectures.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

## WA.A2.Algebra 2

Algebra 2
A2.1. Core Content: Solving problems - The first core content area highlights the type of problems students will be able to solve by the end of Algebra 2, as they extend their ability to solve problems with additional functions and equations. When presented with a word problem, students are able to determine which function or equation models the problem and use that information to solve the problem. They build on what they learned in Algebra 1 about linear and quadratic functions and are able to solve more complex problems. Additionally, students learn to solve problems modeled by exponential and logarithmic functions, systems of equations and inequalities, inverse variations, and combinations and permutations. Turning word problems into equations that can be solved is a skill students hone throughout Algebra 2 and subsequent mathematics courses.
A2.1.A. Select and justify functions and equations to model and solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving linear equations

A2.1.E. Solve problems that can be represented by inverse variations of the forms f(x) = a/x + b, f(x) = a/x^2 + b, and f(x) = a/(bx + c).
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Functions

A2.1.F. Solve problems involving combinations and permutations.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Theoretical probability and counting

A2.2. Core Content: Numbers, expressions, and operations (Numbers, Operations, Algebra) Students extend their understanding of number systems to include complex numbers, which they will see as solutions for quadratic equations. They grow more proficient in their use of algebraic techniques as they continue to use variables and expressions to solve problems. As problems become more sophisticated and the level of mathematics increases, so does the complexity of the symbolic manipulations and computations necessary to solve the problems. Students refine the foundational algebraic skills they need to be successful in subsequent mathematics courses.
A2.2.A. Explain how whole, integer, rational, real, and complex numbers are related, and identify the number system(s) within which a given algebraic equation can be solved.
Flip Charts The Real Numbers

A2.2.C. Add, subtract, multiply, divide, and simplify rational and more general algebraic expressions.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Equations and inequalities
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Polynomials and Exponents

A2.4. Core Content: Exponential and logarithmic functions and equations (Algebra) Students extend their understanding of exponential functions from Algebra 1 with an emphasis on inverse functions. This leads to a natural introduction of logarithms and logarithmic functions. They learn to use the basic properties of exponential and logarithmic functions, graphing both types of function to analyze relationships, represent and model problems, and answer questions. Students employ these functions in many practical situations, such as applying exponential functions to determine compound interest and applying logarithmic functions to determine the pH of a liquid.
A2.4.A. Know and use basic properties of exponential and logarithmic functions and the inverse relationship between them.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Functions

A2.6. Core Content: Probability, data, and distributions (Data/Statistics/Probability) Students formalize their study of probability, computing both combinations and permutations to calculate the likelihood of an outcome in uncertain circumstances and applying the binominal theorem to solve problems. They extend their use of statistics to graph bivariate data and analyze its shape to make predictions. They calculate and interpret measures of variability, confidence intervals, and margins of error for population proportions. Dual goals underlie the content in the section: students prepare for the further study of statistics and become thoughtful consumers of data.
A2.6.B. Given a finite sample space consisting of equally likely outcomes and containing events A and B, determine whether A and B are independent or dependent, and find the conditional probability of A given B.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Theoretical probability and counting

A2.6.C. Compute permutations and combinations, and use the results to calculate probabilities.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Theoretical probability and counting

A2.8. Core Processes: Reasoning, problem solving, and communication - Students formalize the development of reasoning at high school as they use algebra and the properties of number systems to develop valid mathematical arguments, make and prove conjectures, and find counterexamples to refute false statements using correct mathematical language, terms, and symbols in all situations. They extend the problem-solving practices developed in earlier grades and apply them to more challenging problems, including problems related to mathematical and applied situations. Students formalize a coherent problem-solving process in which they analyze the situation to determine the question(s) to be answered, synthesize given information, and identify implicit and explicit assumptions that have been made. They examine their solution(s) to determine reasonableness, accuracy, and meaning in the context of the original problem. The mathematical thinking, reasoning, and problem-solving processes students learn in high school mathematics can be used throughout their lives as they deal with a world in which an increasing amount of information is presented in quantitative ways and more and more occupations and fields of study rely on mathematics.
A2.8.B. Select and apply strategies to solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

A2.8.C. Evaluate a solution for reasonableness, verify its accuracy, and interpret the solution in the context of the original problem.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

A2.8.D. Generalize a solution strategy for a single problem to a class of related problems and apply a strategy for a class of related problems to solve specific problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

A2.8.G. Use inductive reasoning and the properties of numbers to make conjectures, and use deductive reasoning to prove or disprove conjectures.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

A2.8.H. Synthesize information to draw conclusions and evaluate the arguments and conclusions of others.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

## WA.G.Geometry

Geometry
G.1. Core Content: Logical arguments and proofs (Logic) Students formalize the reasoning skills they have developed in previous grades and solidify their understanding of what it means to prove a geometric statement mathematically. In Geometry, students encounter the concept of formal proof built on definitions, axioms, and theorems. They use inductive reasoning to test conjectures about geometric relationships and use deductive reasoning to prove or disprove their conclusions. Students defend their reasoning using precise mathematical language and symbols.
G.1.F. Distinguish between definitions and undefined geometric terms and explain the role of definitions, undefined terms, postulates (axioms), and theorems.
Flip Charts Dot to Dot
Flip Charts Perimeter & Area
Flip Charts Plane Geometry
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Patterns in geometry
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Perimeter and area
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Plane figures
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Similarity and scale
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Three dimensional geometry/Measurement

G.2. Core Content: Lines and angles (Geometry/Measurement) Students study basic properties of parallel and perpendicular lines, their respective slopes, and the properties of the angles formed when parallel lines are intersected by a transversal. They prove related theorems and apply them to solve both mathematical and practical problems.
G.2.B. Know, prove, and apply theorems about angles, including angles that arise from parallel lines intersected by a transversal.
Flip Charts Plane Geometry

G.3. Core Content: Two- and three-dimensional figures (Geometry/Measurement) Students know and can prove theorems about two- and three-dimensional geometric figures, both formally and informally. They identify necessary and sufficient conditions for proving congruence, similarity, and properties of figures. Triangles are a primary focus, beginning with general properties of triangles, working with right triangles and special triangles, proving and applying the Pythagorean Theorem and its converse, and applying the basic trigonometric ratios of sine, cosine, and tangent. Students extend their learning to other polygons and the circle, and do some work with three-dimensional figures.
G.3.J. Describe prisms, pyramids, parallelepipeds, tetrahedra, and regular polyhedra in terms of their faces, edges, vertices, and properties.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Three dimensional geometry/Measurement

G.4. Core Content: Geometry in the coordinate plane (Geometry/Measurement, Algebra) Students make connections between geometry and algebra by studying geometric properties and attributes that can be represented on the coordinate plane. They use the coordinate plane to represent situations that are both purely mathematical and that arise in applied contexts. In this way, they use the power of algebra to solve problems about shapes and space.
G.4.B. Determine the coordinates of a point that is described geometrically.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Plane figures
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Using graphs to analyze data

G.4.C. Verify and apply properties of triangles and quadrilaterals in the coordinate plane.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Plane figures

G.5. Core Content: Geometric transformations (Geometry/Measurement) Students continue their study of geometric transformations, focusing on the effect of such transformations and the composition of transformations on the attributes of geometric figures. They study techniques for establishing congruence and similarity by means of transformations.
G.5.B. Determine and apply properties of transformations.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Patterns in geometry

G.5.D. Describe the symmetries of two-dimensional figures and describe transformations, including reflections across a line and rotations about a point.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Patterns in geometry

G.6. Additional Key Content (Measurement) Students extend and formalize their work with geometric formulas for perimeter, area, surface area, and volume of two- and three-dimensional figures, focusing on mathematical derivations of these formulas and their applications in complex problems. They use properties of geometry and measurement to solve problems in purely mathematical as well as applied contexts. Students understand the role of units in measurement and apply what they know to solve problems involving derived measures like speed or density. They understand that all measurement is approximate and specify precision in measurement problems.
G.6.C. Apply formulas for surface area and volume of three-dimensional figures to solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Three dimensional geometry/Measurement

G.7. Core Processes: Reasoning, problem solving, and communication - Students formalize the development of reasoning in Geometry as they become more sophisticated in their ability to reason inductively and begin to use deductive reasoning in formal proofs. They extend the problem-solving practices developed in earlier grades and apply them to more challenging problems, including problems related to mathematical and applied situations. Students use a coherent problem-solving process in which they analyze the situation to determine the question(s) to be answered, synthesize given information, and identify implicit and explicit assumptions that have been made. They examine their solution(s) to determine reasonableness, accuracy, and meaning in the context of the original problem. They use correct mathematical language, terms, symbols, and conventions as they address problems in Geometry and provide descriptions and justifications of solution processes. The mathematical thinking, reasoning, and problem-solving processes students learn in high school mathematics can be used throughout their lives as they deal with a world in which an increasing amount of information is presented in quantitative ways, and more and more occupations and fields of study rely on mathematics.
G.7.B. Select and apply strategies to solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

G.7.C. Evaluate a solution for reasonableness, verify its accuracy, and interpret the solution in the context of the original problem.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

G.7.D. Generalize a solution strategy for a single problem to a class of related problems, and apply a strategy for a class of related problems to solve specific problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

G.7.G. Synthesize information to draw conclusions and evaluate the arguments and conclusions of others.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

G.7.H. Use inductive reasoning to make conjectures, and use deductive reasoning to prove or disprove conjectures.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

## WA.M1.Mathematics 1

Mathematics 1
M1.1. Core Content: Solving problems (Algebra) Students learn to solve many new types of problems in Mathematics 1, and this first core content area highlights the types of problems students will be able to solve after they master the concepts and skills in this course. Throughout Mathematics 1, students spend considerable time with linear functions and are introduced to other types of functions, including exponential functions and functions defined piecewise. They learn that specific functions model situations described in word problems, and thus they learn the broader notion that functions are used to solve various types of problems. The ability to write an equation that represents a problem is an important mathematical skill in itself, and each new function provides students the tool to solve yet another class of problems. Many problems that initially appear to be very different from each other can actually be represented by identical equations. This is an important and unifying principle of algebra--that the same algebraic techniques can be applied to a wide variety of different situations.
M1.1.A. Select and justify functions and equations to model and solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving linear equations

M1.2. Core Content: Characteristics and behaviors of functions (Algebra) Students formalize and deepen their understanding of functions, the defining characteristics and uses of functions, and the mathematical language used to describe functions. They learn that functions are often specified by an equation of the form y = f(x), where any allowable x-value yields a unique y-value. Mathematics 1 has a particular focus on linear functions, equations, and systems of equations and on functions that can be defined piecewise, particularly step functions and functions that contain the absolute value of an expression. Students compare and contrast non-linear functions, such as quadratic and exponential, with linear functions. They learn about the representations and basic transformations of these functions and the practical and mathematical limitations that must be considered when working with functions and when using functions to model situations.
M1.2.A. Determine whether a relationship is a function and identify the domain, range, roots, and independent and dependent variables.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Functions
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Linear equations

M1.3. Core Content: Linear functions, equations, and relationships (Algebra, Geometry/Measurement, Data/Statistics/Probability) Students understand that linear functions can be used to model situations involving a constant rate of change. They build on the work done in middle school to solve systems of linear equations and inequalities in two variables, learning to interpret the intersection of lines as the solution. While the focus is on solving equations, students also learn graphical and numerical methods for approximating solutions to equations. They use linear functions to analyze relationships, represent and model problems, and answer questions. These algebraic skills are applied in other Core Content areas across high school courses.
M1.3.A. Write and solve linear equations and inequalities in one variable.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Equations and inequalities
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Integer operations
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Rational numbers and operations
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving equations and inequalities
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving linear equations

M1.3.C. Identify and interpret the slope and intercepts of a linear function, including equations for parallel and perpendicular lines.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Linear equations

M1.3.D. Write and graph an equation for a line given the slope and the y-intercept, the slope and a point on the line, or two points on the line, and translate between forms of linear equations.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Linear equations

M1.3.E. Write and solve systems of two linear equations and inequalities in two variables.

M1.3.G. Describe the correlation of data in scatterplots in terms of strong or weak and positive or negative.

M1.4. Core Content: Proportionality, similarity, and geometric reasoning (Geometry/Measurement) Students extend and formalize their knowledge of two-dimensional geometric figures and their properties, with a focus on properties of lines, angles, and triangles. They explain their reasoning using precise mathematical language and symbols. Students study basic properties of parallel and perpendicular lines, their respective slopes in the coordinate plane, and the properties of the angles formed when parallel lines are intersected by a transversal. They prove related theorems and apply them to solve problems that are purely mathematical and that arise in applied contexts. Students formalize their prior work with similarity and proportionality by making and proving conjectures about triangle similarity.
M1.4.D. Determine and prove triangle similarity.

M1.4.F. Know, prove, and apply theorems about angles, including angles that arise from parallel lines intersected by a transversal.
Flip Charts Plane Geometry

M1.5. Core Content: Data and distributions (Data/Statistics/Probability) Students select mathematical models for data sets and use those models to represent, describe, and compare data sets. They analyze the linear relationship between two statistical variables and make and defend appropriate predictions, conjectures, and generalizations based on data. Students understand limitations of conclusions drawn from the results of a study or an experiment and recognize common misconceptions and misrepresentations.
M1.5.A. Use and evaluate the accuracy of summary statistics to describe and compare data sets.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Collecting and describing data
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Using graphs to analyze data

M1.6. Core Content: Numbers, expressions, and operations (Numbers, Operations, Algebra) Students see the number system extended to the real numbers represented by the number line. They use variables and expressions to solve problems from purely mathematical as well as applied contexts. They build on their understanding of and ability to compute with arithmetic operations and properties and expand this understanding to include the symbolic language of algebra. Students demonstrate this ability to write and manipulate a wide variety of algebraic expressions throughout high school mathematics as they apply algebraic procedures to solve problems.
M1.6.C. Recognize the multiple uses of variables, determine all possible values of variables that satisfy prescribed conditions, and evaluate algebraic expressions that involve variables.
Flip Charts Algebra Skills
Flip Charts Applying Percents
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving equations and inequalities

M1.6.D. Solve an equation involving several variables by expressing one variable in terms of the others.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving equations and inequalities

M1.7. Additional Key Content (Numbers, Algebra) Students develop a basic understanding of arithmetic and geometric sequences and of exponential functions, including their graphs and other representations. They use exponential functions to analyze relationships, represent and model problems, and answer questions in situations that are modeled by these nonlinear functions. Students learn graphical and numerical methods for approximating solutions to exponential equations. Students interpret the meaning of problem solutions and explain limitations related to solutions.
M1.7.C. Interpret and use integer exponents and square and cube roots, and apply the laws and properties of exponents to simplify and evaluate exponential expressions.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Polynomials and Exponents

M1.7.D. Express arithmetic and geometric sequences in both explicit and recursive forms, translate between the two forms, explain how rate of change is represented in each form, and use the forms to find specific terms in the sequence.
Flip Charts Circle Around
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Sequences

M1.8. Core Processes: Reasoning, problem solving, and communication - Students formalize the development of reasoning in Mathematics 1 as they use algebra, geometry, and statistics to make and defend generalizations. They justify their reasoning with accepted standards of mathematical evidence and proof, using correct mathematical language, terms, and symbols in all situations. They extend the problem-solving practices developed in earlier grades and apply them to more challenging problems, including problems related to mathematical and applied situations. Students formalize a coherent problem-solving process in which they analyze the situation to determine the question(s) to be answered, synthesize given information, and identify implicit and explicit assumptions that have been made. They examine their solution(s) to determine reasonableness, accuracy, and meaning in the context of the original problem. The mathematical thinking, reasoning, and problem-solving processes students learn in high school mathematics can be used throughout their lives as they deal with a world in which an increasing amount of information is presented in quantitative ways and more and more occupations and fields of study rely on mathematics.
M1.8.B. Select and apply strategies to solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M1.8.C. Evaluate a solution for reasonableness, verify its accuracy, and interpret the solution in the context of the original problem.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M1.8.D. Generalize a solution strategy for a single problem to a class of related problems, and apply a strategy for a class of related problems to solve specific problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M1.8.G. Synthesize information to draw conclusions, and evaluate the arguments and conclusions of others.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M1.8.H. Use inductive reasoning to make conjectures, and use deductive reasoning to prove or disprove conjectures.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

## WA.M2.Mathematics 2

Mathematics 2
M2.1. Core Content: Modeling situations and solving problems (Algebra) This first core content area highlights the types of problems students will be able to solve by the end of Mathematics 2. Students extend their ability to model situations and solve problems with additional functions and equations in this course. Additionally, they deepen their understanding and proficiency with functions they encountered in Mathematics 1 and use these functions to solve more complex problems. When presented with a word problem, students determine which function or equation models the problem and then use that information to write an equation to solve the problem. Turning word problems into equations that can be solved is a skill students hone throughout the course.
M2.1.A. Select and justify functions and equations to model and solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving linear equations

M2.1.E. Solve problems involving combinations and permutations.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Theoretical probability and counting

M2.3. Core Content: Conjectures and proofs (Algebra, Geometry/Measurement) Students extend their knowledge of two-dimensional geometric figures and their properties to include quadrilaterals and other polygons, with special emphasis on necessary and sufficient conditions for triangle congruence. They work with geometric constructions, using dynamic software as a tool for exploring geometric relationships and formulating conjectures and using compass-and-straightedge and paper-folding constructions as contexts in which students demonstrate their knowledge of geometric relationships. Students define the basic trigonometric ratios and use them to solve problems in a variety of applied situations. They formalize the reasoning skills they have developed in previous grades and solidify their understanding of what it means to mathematically prove a geometric statement. Students encounter the concept of formal proof built on definitions, axioms, and theorems. They use inductive reasoning to test conjectures about geometric relationships and use deductive reasoning to prove or disprove their conclusions. Students defend their reasoning using precise mathematical language and symbols. Finally, they apply their knowledge of linear functions to make and prove conjectures about geometric figures on the coordinate plane.
M2.3.D. Distinguish between definitions and undefined geometric terms and explain the role of definitions, undefined terms, postulates (axioms), and theorems.
Flip Charts Dot to Dot
Flip Charts Perimeter & Area
Flip Charts Plane Geometry
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Patterns in geometry
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Perimeter and area
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Plane figures
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Similarity and scale
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Three dimensional geometry/Measurement

M2.3.L. Determine the coordinates of a point that is described geometrically.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Plane figures
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Using graphs to analyze data

M2.3.M. Verify and apply properties of triangles and quadrilaterals in the coordinate plane.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Plane figures

M2.4. Core Content: Probability (Data/Statistics/Probability) Students formalize their study of probability, computing both combinations and permutations to calculate the likelihood of an outcome in uncertain circumstances and applying the binominal theorem to solve problems. They apply their understanding of probability to a wide range of practical situations, including those involving permutations and combinations. Understanding probability helps students become knowledgeable consumers who make sound decisions about high-risk games, financial issues, etc.
M2.4.B. Given a finite sample space consisting of equally likely outcomes and containing events A and B, determine whether A and B are independent or dependent, and find the conditional probability of A given B.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Theoretical probability and counting

M2.4.C. Compute permutations and combinations, and use the results to calculate probabilities.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Theoretical probability and counting

M2.5. Additional Key Content (Algebra, Measurement) Students grow more proficient in their use of algebraic techniques as they use these techniques to write equivalent expressions in various forms. They build on their understanding of computation using arithmetic operations and properties and expand this understanding to include the symbolic language of algebra. Students understand the role of units in measurement, convert among units within and between different measurement systems as needed, and apply what they know to solve problems. They use derived measures such as those used for speed (e.g., feet per second) or determining automobile gas consumption (e.g., miles per gallon).
M2.5.A. Use algebraic properties to factor and combine like terms in polynomials.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Equations and inequalities
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Polynomials and Exponents

M2.6. Core Processes: Reasoning, problem solving, and communication - Students formalize the development of reasoning in Mathematics 2 as they use algebra, geometry, and probability to make and defend generalizations. They justify their reasoning with accepted standards of mathematical evidence and proof, using correct mathematical language, terms, and symbols in all situations. They extend the problem-solving practices developed in earlier grades and apply them to more challenging problems, including problems related to mathematical and applied situations. Students formalize a coherent problem-solving process in which they analyze the situation to determine the question(s) to be answered, synthesize given information, and identify implicit and explicit assumptions that have been made. They examine their solution(s) to determine reasonableness, accuracy, and meaning in the context of the original problem. The mathematical thinking, reasoning, and problem-solving processes students learn in high school mathematics can be used throughout their lives as they deal with a world in which an increasing amount of information is presented in quantitative ways and more and more occupations and fields of study rely on mathematics.
M2.6.B. Select and apply strategies to solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M2.6.C. Evaluate a solution for reasonableness, verify its accuracy, and interpret the solution in the context of the original problem.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M2.6.D. Generalize a solution strategy for a single problem to a class of related problems, and apply a strategy for a class of related problems to solve specific problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M2.6.G. Synthesize information to draw conclusions and evaluate the arguments and conclusions of others.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M2.6.H. Use inductive reasoning to make conjectures, and use deductive reasoning to prove or disprove conjectures.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

## WA.M3.Mathematics 3

Mathematics 3
M3.1. Core Content: Solving problems (Algebra) The first core content area highlights the types of problems students will be able to solve by the end of Mathematics 3, as they extend their ability to solve problems with additional functions and equations. Additionally, they deepen their understanding of and skills related to functions they encountered in Mathematics 1 and 2, and they use these functions to solve more complex problems. When presented with a contextual problem, students identify a function or equation that models the problem and use that information to write an equation to solve the problem. For example, in addition to using graphs to approximate solutions to problems modeled by exponential functions, they use knowledge of logarithms to solve exponential equations. Turning word problems into equations that can be solved is a skill students hone throughout the course.
M3.1.A. Select and justify functions and equations to model and solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Solving linear equations

M3.1.E. Solve problems that can be represented by inverse variations of the forms f(x) = a/x + b, f(x) = a/x^2 + b, and f(x) = a/(bx + c).
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Functions

M3.2. Core Content: Transformations and functions (Algebra, Geometry/Measurement) Students formalize their previous study of geometric transformations, focusing on the effect of such transformations on the attributes of geometric figures. They study techniques for using transformations to determine congruence and similarity. Students extend their study of transformations to include transformations of many types of functions, including quadratic and exponential functions.
M3.2.B. Determine and apply properties of transformations.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Patterns in geometry

M3.2.D. Describe the symmetries of two-dimensional figures and describe transformations, including reflections across a line and rotations about a point.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Patterns in geometry

M3.3. Core Content: Functions and modeling (Algebra) Students extend their understanding of exponential functions from Mathematics 2 with an emphasis on inverse functions. This leads to a natural introduction of logarithms and logarithmic functions. They learn to use the basic properties of exponential and logarithmic functions, graphing both types of functions to analyze relationships, represent and model problems, and answer questions. Students apply these functions in many practical situations, such as applying exponential functions to determine compound interest and applying logarithmic functions to determine the pH of a liquid. In addition, students extend their study of functions to include polynomials of higher degree and those containing radical expressions. They formalize and deepen their understanding of real-valued functions, their defining characteristics and uses, and the mathematical language used to describe them. They compare and contrast the types of functions they have studied and their basic transformations. Students learn the practical and mathematical limitations that must be considered when working with functions or when using functions to model situations.
M3.3.A. Know and use basic properties of exponential and logarithmic functions and the inverse relationship between them.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Functions

M3.5. Core Content: Three-dimensional geometry (Geometry/Measurement) Students formulate conjectures about three-dimensional figures. They use deductive reasoning to establish the truth of conjectures or to reject them on the basis of counterexamples. They extend and formalize their work with perimeter, area, surface area, and volume of two- and three-dimensional figures, focusing on mathematical derivations of these formulas and their applications in complex problems. They use properties of geometry and measurement to solve both purely mathematical and applied problems. They also extend their knowledge of distance and angle measurements in a plane to measurements on a sphere.
M3.5.B. Describe prisms, pyramids, parallelepipeds, tetrahedra, and regular polyhedra in terms of their faces, edges, vertices, and properties.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Three dimensional geometry/Measurement

M3.5.D. Apply formulas for surface area and volume of three-dimensional figures to solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Three dimensional geometry/Measurement

M3.6. Core Content: Algebraic properties (Numbers, Algebra) Students continue to use variables and expressions to solve both purely mathematical and applied problems, and they broaden their understanding of the real number system to include complex numbers. Students extend their use of algebraic techniques to include manipulations of expressions with rational exponents, operations on polynomials and rational expressions, and solving equations involving rational and radical expressions.
M3.6.A. Explain how whole, integer, rational, real, and complex numbers are related, and identify the number system(s) within which a given algebraic equation can be solved.
Flip Charts The Real Numbers

M3.6.C. Add, subtract, multiply, and divide polynomials.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Polynomials and Exponents

M3.6.D. Add, subtract, multiply, divide, and simplify rational and more general algebraic expressions.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Equations and inequalities
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Polynomials and Exponents

M3.8. Core Processes: Reasoning, problem solving, and communication - Students formalize the development of reasoning in Mathematics 3 as they use algebra, geometry, and statistics to make and defend generalizations. They justify their reasoning with accepted standards of mathematical evidence and proof, using correct mathematical language, terms, and symbols in all situations. They extend the problem-solving practices developed in earlier grades and apply them to more challenging problems, including problems related to mathematical and applied situations. Students formalize a coherent problem-solving process in which they analyze the situation to determine the question(s) to be answered, synthesize given information, and identify implicit and explicit assumptions that have been made. They examine their solution(s) to determine reasonableness, accuracy, and meaning in the context of the original problem. The mathematical thinking, reasoning, and problem-solving processes students learn in high school mathematics can be used throughout their lives as they deal with a world in which an increasing amount of information is presented in quantitative ways and more and more occupations and fields of study rely on mathematics.
M3.8.B. Select and apply strategies to solve problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M3.8.C. Evaluate a solution for reasonableness, verify its accuracy, and interpret the solution in the context of the original problem.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M3.8.D. Generalize a solution strategy for a single problem to a class of related problems and apply a strategy for a class of related problems to solve specific problems.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M3.8.G. Synthesize information to draw conclusions and evaluate the arguments and conclusions of others.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

M3.8.H. Use inductive reasoning and the properties of numbers to make conjectures, and use deductive reasoning to prove or disprove conjectures.
Quiz, Flash Cards, Worksheet, Game & Study Guide Mathematical processes

Science