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Result 1 to 17 of 17 total

A look at two algebra tasks involving sequential data, that seem to prompt a scalar rather than function approach to the underlying linear relation. (English)
Adams, G. (ed.), Proceedings of the British Society for Research into Learning Mathematics (BSRLM). Vol. 35, No. 3. Proceedings of the day conference, University of Reading, UK, November 7, 2015. London: British Society for Research into Learning Mathematics (BSRLM). 72-77 (2016).
Classification: H23 I23 D53
1
Learning linear relationships through independent use of the mathematics textbook. (English)
Nord. Mat.didakt. 21, No. 2, 5-22 (2016).
Classification: D43 I23 C33 U23
2
Understanding algebra graphs using SmartGraphs. (English)
Math. Teach. (Reston) 109, No. 5, 387-390 (2015).
Classification: U73 H33 I23
3
Scales and nomograms. (Skalen und Nomogramme.) (German)
Mathematikunterricht 61, No. 4, 51-61 (2015).
Classification: I20 M50 N30 D30
4
Calculations with money ‒ in a different way. Circumference and area of coins as a function of the radius. (Rechnen mit Geld ‒ einmal anders. Umfang und Flächeninhalt von Münzen als Funktionen des Radius.) (German)
Mathematik 5 bis 10 30, 32-33 (2015).
Classification: I23 G33 U63
5
The use of alternative double number lines as models of ratio tasks and as models for ratio relations and scaling. (English)
Pope, Sue (ed.), Proceedings of the British Society for Research into Learning Mathematics (BSRLM). Proceedings of the British congress of mathematics education, BCME-8, University of Nottingham, UK, April 14‒17, 2014. London: British Society for Research into Learning Mathematics (BSRLM). 231-238 (2014).
Classification: F83 U63
6
They’ll need it for calculus. (English)
Math. Teach. Middle Sch. 20, No. 5, 260-265 (2014).
Classification: D23 I23
7
Variable parts: a new perspective on proportional relationships and linear functions. (English)
Nicol, Cynthia (ed.) et al., Proceedings of the 38th conference of the International Group for the Psychology of Mathematics Education “Mathematics education at the edge", PME 38 held jointly with the 36th conference of PME-NA, Vancouver, Canada, July 15‒20, 2014, Vol. 2. [s. l.]: International Group for the Psychology of Mathematics Education (ISBN 978-0-86491-360-9/set; 978-0-86491-362-3/v.2). 113-120 (2014).
Classification: F80 I20
8
Tables instead of formulas. (Tabellen anstatt Formeln.) (German)
PM Prax. Math. Sch. 56, No. 57, 10-15 (2014).
Classification: F87 M20 D37
9
Connecting algebra to economics. (English)
Math. Teach. (Reston) 107, No. 4, 298-304 (2013).
Classification: M40 I20
10
Predicting amounts of change in quantities. (English)
Math. Teach. Middle Sch. 19, No. 5, 260-264 (2013).
Classification: F93 G33 I23
11
Supporting students with learning disabilities to explore linear relationships using online learning objects. (English. Spanish summary)
PNA 7, No. 1, 21-39 (2012).
Classification: D70 F80 I20
12
The when and why of using proportions. (English)
Math. Teach. (Reston) 101, No. 7, 528-533 (2008).
Classification: F80 H30 D50 F90
13
Exponential curve fitting with least squares. (English)
Int. J. Math. Educ. Sci. Technol. 38, No. 3, 422-427 (2007).
Classification: N50 K40 K80
14
Sketching curves for normal distributions ‒ geometric connections. (English)
AMATYC Rev. 28, No. 1, 36-44 (2006).
Classification: K60
15
Why people underestimate $y$ when extrapolating in linear functions. (English)
J. Exp. Psychol.: Learn. Mem. Cogn. 32, No. 5, 1019-1030 (2006).
Classification: C30 C80 I20
16
Listening to Middle School Students’ Algebraic Thinking. (English)
Math. Teach. Middle Sch. 6, No. 3, 156-61 (2000).
Classification: F83
17
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Result 1 to 17 of 17 total

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