Review the concepts of parallel lines with a transversal in this lesson, with some included matching practice with geometric constructions. We’ll discuss the four major angle relationships that prove lines parallel and play a fun game called “Congruent or Supplementary.”
Formulas! Formulas!! FORMULAS!!! There are so many, how am I supposed to keep track of them all?!
Well, don’t freak out! Just check out this lesson on the distance, midpoint, and slope formulas to get some extra practice. Review how to solve segment addition problems and determine the slope of a line from its graph or equation.
Get ready for the upcoming Benchmark Exam by reviewing the topics covered in G.1, which include: conditional statements, symbolic form, the laws of detachment and syllogism, and Venn diagrams.
Use the accompanying worksheet to practice solving problems for Venn diagrams.
Follow along as we expand our knowledge of parallel lines, and introduce the idea of a transversal. Then, learn about four different angle relationships that help us understand parallelism in lines.
Let’s continue our unit on slope, by comparing the slopes of parallel and perpendicular lines. Make sure you pay close attention to the relationship between the slopes of two lines, to see how they compare to each other.
Check out this lesson on finding slope and using slope-intercept form. You can learn how to find slope using a graph or using the formula, and afterwards, do some practice graphing lines in both slope-intercept form (y = mx+b) and standard form (Ax + By = C).
Get some extra practice with the concepts from Unit 2 with this presentation on Venn Diagrams and Conditional Statements. Solve some practice problems and review some older skills to help you prepare for the Unit 2 Test on Thursday.
Below, you can also find the Unit 2 Review homework that will be due before the test.
Here’s a lesson to help make Venn Diagrams a little easier to understand. Make sure to pay close attention to the symbols to help you solve each problem. Includes a five-question exit ticket to assess your understanding of the lesson.
In this week’s lesson on Deductive Reasoning, we learn about three different laws that allow us to draw conclusion from conditional statements: the Law of Detachment, the Law of Syllogism, and the Law of Contrapositive.
Plus, get some extra practice using each law with a worksheet, where you are asked to draw conclusions from various statements.
Here’s a new lesson on using symbolic form to represent conditional statements. Making sure you stay on your P’s and Q’s.