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Objects in Motion

This resource provides flexible alternate or additional learning activities for students learning about the concepts of distance, speed, and acceleration. IPC TEKS (4)(A)

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What’s Trending with the Elements?

This resource, aligned with Chemistry TEKS (5)(C), provides alternative or additional tier-one learning options for students using the periodic table to identify and explain trends.

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Valence Shell Electron Pair Repulsion

Given illustrations or descriptions, students will predict the shape of molecules based upon the extent of the electron pair electrostatic repulsion.

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Chemical Bonding: Metallic Bonds

Given scenarios or diagrams, students will describe the nature of metallic bonding and explain properties such as thermal and electrical conductivity, malleability, and ductility of metals.

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Nomenclature: Covalent Compounds

Given descriptions, diagrams, or scenarios, students will write and name the chemical formulas of binary covalent compounds.

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Ionic Bonds: Electron Dot Formulas

Given descriptions, diagrams, scenarios, or chemical symbols, students will model ionic bonds using electron dot formulas.

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Moles and Molar Mass

Given descriptions or chemical formula of a substance, students will use the concept of a mole to relate atomic mass to molar mass.

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Types of Solutions: Saturated, Supersaturated, or Unsaturated

Given scenarios, graphs, diagrams, or illustrations, the student will determine the type of solution such as saturated, supersaturated, or unsaturated.

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Conservation of Momentum

This resource was created to support TEKS IPC(4)(E).

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Writing Equations to Describe Functional Relationships (Table → Equation)

Given a problem situation represented in verbal or symbolic form, the student will identify functions.

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Writing Verbal Descriptions of Functional Relationships

Given a problem situation containing a functional relationship, the student will verbally describe the functional relationship that exists.

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Writing Inequalities to Describe Relationships (Graph → Symbolic)

Given the graph of an inequality, students will write the symbolic representation of the inequality.

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Writing Inequalities to Describe Relationships (Symbolic → Graph)

Describe functional relationships for given problem situations, and write equations or inequalities to answer questions arising from the situations.

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Connecting Multiple Representations of Functions

The student will consider multiple representations of linear functions, including tables, mapping diagrams, graphs, and verbal descriptions.

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Writing the Symbolic Representation of a Function (Graph → Symbolic)

Given the graph of a linear or quadratic function, the student will write the symbolic representation of the function.

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Determining Reasonable Domains and Ranges (Verbal/Graph)

Given a graph and/or verbal description of a situation (both continuous and discrete), the student will identify mathematical domains and ranges and determine reasonable domain and range values for the given situations.

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Interpreting Graphs

Given a graph, the student will analyze, interpret, and communcate the mathematical relationship represented and its characteristics.

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Making Predictions and Critical Judgments (Table/Verbal)

Given verbal descriptions and tables that represent problem situations, the student will make predictions for real-world problems.

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Collecting Data and Making Predictions

Given an experimental situation, the student will write linear functions that provide a reasonable fit to data to estimate the solutions and make predictions.

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Writing Expressions to Model Patterns (Table/Pictorial → Symbolic)

Given a pictorial or tabular representation of a pattern and the value of several of their terms, the student will write a formula for the nth term of a sequences.