From Tim Brezinski

# Interact with Math!

A collection of interactive web resources for high school math

## Saturday, August 26, 2017

## Sunday, August 6, 2017

### Domain of a Function defined by a Composition

I created this GeoGebra

applet to help with visualization of the domain of a function defined by a composition.

applet to help with visualization of the domain of a function defined by a composition.

## Monday, June 5, 2017

### Euclid's Algorithm

This tool for visualizing of Euclid's algorithm (programmed by Jason Davies) comes from Underground Mathematics. Fawn Nguyen has written a fabulous narrative on how she used it as a notice-and-wonder activity with her sixth graders. What she did would work just as well with high school students. All you need to get started are two positive whole numbers.

## Thursday, January 5, 2017

### Snail's Trail Quilt Square

I created this GeoGebra applet based on a quilt square pattern to use in a precalculus class as a visual introduction to the sum of an infinite geometric series. A nice accompaniment is this applet from Irina Boyadzhiev. I also created a Desmos activity with a focus on asking questions which incorporates these two applets.

## Sunday, August 21, 2016

### Visualizing radians

Sam Shah shared a GeoGebra applet created by a colleage of his which does a beautiful job of demonstrating what a radian is. He wrote about it here. I made minor modifications, mostly so that the word radian doesn't actually appear. Here's that slightly modified version.

## Saturday, July 30, 2016

### Exponential Models Card Sort

Thanks to the ever-innovative-and-tuned-in-to-what-teachers-would-love-to-have Desmos team, I've created an online version of a card sort that I originally developed in paper form to help precalculus students think carefully about the meaning of the parameters in various forms of exponential equations. See this blog post for more detail on the context in which I use this.

## Saturday, July 23, 2016

### Introduction to Point-Slope Form

I created this Desmos activity to help students understand point-slope form of a linear equation, both how it relates to the equation for calculating the slope between two points and why it might be useful even if you're already good at slope-intercept form. It also introduces the idea of calling the change in

*x*by the name*h*.
Subscribe to:
Posts (Atom)