INPUT OUTPUT TABLES/ MACHINES
We began our unit talking about different patterns we see in the data tables and ways we can identify rules and patterns.
INPUT PATTERN: The pattern you see in the input column
OUTPUT PATTERN: The pattern you see in the output column
INPUT OUTPUT PATTERN: The relationship between the input and the out put number.
ie) What is happening; what do you have to do to the input number to get the output number
We began our unit talking about different patterns we see in the data tables and ways we can identify rules and patterns.
INPUT PATTERN: The pattern you see in the input column
OUTPUT PATTERN: The pattern you see in the output column
INPUT OUTPUT PATTERN: The relationship between the input and the out put number.
ie) What is happening; what do you have to do to the input number to get the output number


ONE STEP OPERATION QUESTIONS
TWO STEP / TWO OPERATION QUESTIONS
VARIABLES AND EXPRESSIONS
Students used their knowledge about patterns and rules to create expressions to represent the relationship between the input and output numbers. We then used that knowledge to answer some real life problems students may encounter.
Students used their knowledge about patterns and rules to create expressions to represent the relationship between the input and output numbers. We then used that knowledge to answer some real life problems students may encounter.

CARTESIAN PLANE: TABLES AND GRAPHS TOGETHER
Students have been learning about the Cartesian plane and how to appropriately label the coordinates on a graph. To help with ensuring students remembered the x, y coordinates we played battleship.
Pres
Students have been learning about the Cartesian plane and how to appropriately label the coordinates on a graph. To help with ensuring students remembered the x, y coordinates we played battleship.
Pres

EQUALITY
Preservation of equality When each side of an equation is changed in the same way, the values remain equal. We discussed how two different sides of the equation may equal the same number but look different.
COMMUTATIVE PROPERTY
Commutative Property of Addition: When we add two numbers, their order does not affect the sum
For example:
3 + 2 = 2 + 3
114 + 35 = 35 + 114
We can use variables to show this property for any pair of numbers we add:
a + b = b +a
Commutative Property of Multiplication: When we multiply two numbers, their order does not affect the product.
For example:
3 x 2 = 2 x 3
55 x 8 = 8 x 55
We can use variables to show this property for any pair of numbers we multiply:
a x b = b x a
Commutative Property of Addition: When we add two numbers, their order does not affect the sum
For example:
3 + 2 = 2 + 3
114 + 35 = 35 + 114
We can use variables to show this property for any pair of numbers we add:
a + b = b +a
Commutative Property of Multiplication: When we multiply two numbers, their order does not affect the product.
For example:
3 x 2 = 2 x 3
55 x 8 = 8 x 55
We can use variables to show this property for any pair of numbers we multiply:
a x b = b x a