For this activity, students will work in pairs. Youwill need one board per pair.Students must decided who will be partner A and who willbe partner B. Also, who will be X and who will be O.Students will need a separate sheet of paper to show allwork. Partner A will choose a problem (both partners willcomplete the problem).Partner A will then find the answer on the board.Now its partner Bs turn.First person to get four in a row, column, or diagonal wins!Created by: Math and Me
Simplifying Rational Expressions: Mafia Edition When simplifying rational expressions, students always seem to want to simplify TOO much (and incorrectly) !! Below are a few common”over simplifications” that I’ve seen. T…
I have always used games as a way to review math concepts. However, TpT has challenged me to make them more meaningful, relevant, and attractive. My students are more likely to buy in when the game has a polished look, clear instructions, and directly rel
(free) This activity tests a student's ability to work with rational expressions by finding the perimeters (add), areas (multiply) and side lengths (divide) of rectangles. Key with fully factored answers and grading rubric included.
Simplifying Rational Expressions - Golf Game: This is a fun way to work through practice problems with rational expressions. (Polynomials in numerator and denominator - requires factoring)Students "play" each hole on the course (5 hole-worksheet) by pulling a "driver" card, then an "iron" and then as many "putter" cards as necessary to sink the ball (get one right).Each card has a rational expression that must be simplified.