Word problems are the bane of most math students, and why not. This is where mathematics, language arts, logic and the real world all intersect.

- Find a Pattern
- Make a Table
- Work Backwards
- Guess and Check
- Draw a Picture
- Make a List
- Write a Number Sentence
- Use Logical Reasoning

Translate the problem into math-ese

Solve the equations

Operation words

**Current Ratio**- The ratio of current assets to current liabilities. This indicates the ability to pay it's current debts. You want a ratio of 1 or better.
**Price to free cash flow**

Benford's Law (also known as the first digit law) states that the first digit from most real life data follows a logarithmic distribution. This means that the first digit will be 1 30% of the time, 2 18% of the time, and so on to 9 appearing 5% of the time. This can be used as a good check to see if the data that you are using is biased or not.

Completely analyse functions to degree 5 Use synthetic division to factor functions

The students should be familiar with bar charts, pie charts, scatter plots, stem and leaf plots, Box and Whisker plots and histograms, both how to produce them and how to extract data from them. They should also know when to use each, and when not to. Shodor interactives has a number of activities on various graphs and charts

I've noticed that a lot of my tutoring students have been taught to cross multiply when dividing fractions, whereas I was taught to multiply by the reciprocal. OK, you may think, they both wind up getting you the right answer, so what? I guess it doesn't matter if your only goal is to pass the next quiz. What you are forgetting is the power of the commutative and associative properties of multiplication.

A quadratic equation is a second order (the highest power of the variable is 2) polynomial equation of 1 variable. It is typically written either as $y = ax^2 + bx +c$ or $y = a(x+k)^2 +c$ When graphed, it forms a parabola, with a single vertex (maximum or minimum point) and 0, 1, or 2 real roots (points where the graph crosses the x axis). In real life, we find this equation when dealing with ballistics, engineering, and optics. It also turns up in economics.

Connecting Graphs and Equations of Quadratic Relations

Connecting Graphs and Equations fo Exponenetial Realtions

SOlving Problems Incolving Exponenetial Relations

Solving Problems Involving Compound INtersets

Comparing Financial Services

Owning and Operating a Vehicle

Representing 2D Shapes and 3D Ficulres

Applying the Sine and Cosine Laws in Acute Triangles

Working with 1-Variable Data

Applying Probability

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