G 6 2



Keywords: g 6 2
Description: <h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_1' style='display:none'>22</span> Lesson Plan</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table

<h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_1' style='display:none'>22</span> Lesson Plan</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/29255'>All wrapped up in surface area fun!:</a> This lesson allows a hands-on approach for students to use real- life problem solving. Students will apply their measurement skills to the concept of surface area. This lesson provides opportunities for students to work cooperatively with others as a team.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/42219'>Aquarium Splash:</a> Students explore how the formulas for surface area and volume were derived and apply this knowledge to solve problems. Students will be presented with a problem-solving task that incorporates finding the surface area and volume when designing an aquarium.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/4824'>Area Contractor:</a> Students will get the opportunity to explore surface area from the role of a contractor providing a potential client with an estimate. First, they will get into small groups and make estimates of the classroom's dimensions. Then, they will take detailed measurements and calculate the area in order to prepare a quote for the client. Finally, they will discuss the differences between their estimates and the actual measurements.<br>(from NCTM Illuminations)</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/50036'>Boxing Candles:</a> This lesson is designed for 7th grade students and is best suited for advanced students. It can be used (with modifications) in the general education classroom for 7th grade or in an advanced 6th grade classroom. In this MEA, students select jars for candles based on a variety of factors and then design boxes to contain the jars.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/11712'>Cylinder Volume Lesson Plan:</a> Using volume in the real world</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/76156'>Density of Solids and Liquids:</a> <p>In this Lab, students create their own definition for the term density and calculate the densities of different substances- solids and liquids. Students will learn that every substance has its own unique density, depending on how tightly atoms or molecules of the materials are packed. Students gather data about known samples to infer the identity of an unknown sample.<br /><br /><strong>Note: This lesson will only cover the density portion of benchmark SC.8.P.8.4</strong></p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/32437'>Estimating: Counting Trees:</a> This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to solve simple problems involving ratio and direct proportion, choose an appropriate sampling method, collect discrete data, and record their data using a frequency table.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/30406'>How Much Surface Area Does Your Skin Take Up?:</a> <p>Students develop a better understanding of how much skin covers up their body when they calculate how much surface area their skin takes up.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/48936'>Installing Tile Floor:</a> This MEA requires students to formulate a comparison-based solution to a problem involving finding the best plan for installing tile floor considering different aspects. Students are provided the context of the problem, a request letter from a client asking them to provide a recommendation, and data relevant to the situation. Students utilize the data to create a defensible model solution to present to the client.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/48967'>Makeover, Home Edition Part II:</a> This is the second part of the Unit Lesson, "Makeover, Home Edition". This lesson will continue focusing on unit prices, but also incorporates area and volume as well. Part I (Makeover, Home Edition #48705) is based on creating backyard dimensions for fencing. Part III (Makeover, Home Edition #49025) will deal with creating a scale drawing of this backyard. Part IV (Makeover, Home Edition Final #49090) focuses on inserting a window and painting walls inside the house.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/35967'>Manipulating Mathematics (Volume and Surface Area):</a> This is a lesson designed to teach students how to calculate volume and surface areas of rectangular prisms. It provides an interactive lesson where students get to learn hands-on with cereal boxes and on the computer with a GeoGebra activity.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/42997'>Netty People and Pets:</a> <p>Students will learn what a "net" is, draw nets of three dimensional shapes, accurately calculate the surface area of their nets, and put them together to create an original person or pet.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/39022'>Raising Your Garden MEA:</a> Raising Your Garden MEA provides students with a real world engineering problem in which they must work as a team to design a procedure to select the best material for building raised garden beds. The main focus of this MEA is to recognize the importance of choosing the correct material for building a raised garden bed, what information is needed before starting a gardening project, and to consider the environmental and economic impact the garden will have on the school. Students will conduct individual and team investigations in order to arrive at a scientifically sound solution to the problem.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/150367'>STEM-Designing an Organ Transport Container:</a> <p>This is a STEM-Engineering Design Challenge lesson. Students will go through the process of creating an organ transport container using their knowledge of human body systems, heat flow, and volume.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/45908'>Survival Journal Part Two: Outdoor Gardening:</a> In this lesson, students will design two outdoor gardens, 1) a raised garden bed and 2) a ground level garden (traditional). Students will, with help of the teacher, till the ground with removal of ground cover, build border for garden, add soil, attach poles with string to create a life size graph all so they can grow tomatoes and plot the data easily in their survival journals.This is Part 2 of a 4-Part Project on Survival.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/28562'>Sweet Surface Area:</a> In this lesson, students will explore the relationship between volume and surface area through real world problem solving. They will work with a partner as they are in charge with the task of finding the least expensive packaging (smallest surface area) for a given number of caramels (volume). Students will justify their packaging strategy in a group discussion.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/2135'>Tetrahedral Kites:</a> In this lesson, students will construct tetrahedrons from straws and tissue paper, and then combine four of these smaller tetrahedrons to build a larger tetrahedron with an octahedron cavity within. Then the students will explore the area and volume relationships between the larger and smaller tetrahedrons.<br>(from NCTM Illuminations)</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/32435'>Using Dimensions: Designing a Sports Bag:</a> This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to recognize and use common 2D representations of 3D objects, as well as identify and use the appropriate formula for finding the circumference of a circle.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/32087'>Using Nets to Find the Surface Area of Pyramids:</a> <p>In this lesson, students will explore and apply the use of nets to find the surface area of pyramids.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/79731'>Veggies in Space:</a> <p>In this lesson, a group of students consider the energy needs of astronauts by analyzing a selection of plants. They use plant spacing to grow a variety of plants with given restraints and communicate reasoning and evidence to support they claim.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/14614'>Wallpaper Woes Money Math: Lessons for Life:</a> Students hear a story about a middle-school student who wants to redecorate his bedroom. They measure the classroom wall dimensions, draw a scale model, and incorporate measurements for windows and doors to determine the area that could be covered by wallpaper. Students then hear more about the student's redecorating adventure and learn about expenses, budget constraints, and tradeoffs.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_1'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/7037'>Who Wants To Carry a Million?:</a> "Students calculate the volume of a million dollars in 1$ bills and the dimensions of a box large enough to hold a million dollars" (from the Beacon Lesson Plan Library).</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_5'><h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_5' style='display:none'>4</span> Virtual Manipulative</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_5'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/123028'>Area Builder:</a> <p>This manipulative allows you to create shapes using colorful blocks to explore the relationship between perimeter and area. The game screen challenges you to build shapes or find the area of figures.&nbsp;</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_5'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/54144'>Space Blocks:</a> <p>This virtual manipulative allows students to manipulate blocks, add or remove blocks, and connect them together to form solids. &nbsp;They can also experiment with counting the number of exposed faces, seeing what happens to the surface area when blocks are added or removed, and "unfolding" a block to create a net .</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_5'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/25232'>Surface Area of Prisms:</a> This lesson is designed to develop students' knowledge of surface area and introduce them to calculating the surface area of a triangular prism. This lesson provides links to discussions and activities related to surface area as well as suggested ways to integrate them into the lesson. Finally, the lesson provides links to follow-up lessons designed for use in succession with the current one.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_5'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/25200'>Surface Area of Rectangular Prisms:</a> This lesson is designed to introduce students to the concept of surface area and how to find the surface area of a rectangular prism. This lesson provides links to discussions and activities related to surface area as well as suggested ways to integrate them into the lesson. Finally, the lesson provides links to follow-up lessons designed for use in succession with the current one.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_24'><h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_24' style='display:none'>9</span> Formative Assessment</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_24'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/65197'>Chilling Volumes:</a> <p>Students are asked to solve a problem involving the volume of a composite figure.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_24'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/65112'>Composite Polygon Area:</a> <p>Students are asked to find the area of a composite figure.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_24'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/65200'>Composite Surface Area:</a> <p>Students are asked to find the surface area of a composite figure.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_24'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/65192'>Cube Volume and Surface Area:</a> <p>Students are asked to calculate the volume and surface area of a cube.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_24'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/31997'>Designing a Sports Bag:</a> This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to: <ul> <li>Recognize and use common 2D representations of 3D objects.</li> <li>Identify and use the appropriate formula for finding the circumference of a circle.</li> </ul></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_24'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/31984'>Estimations and Approximations: The Money Munchers:</a> This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to: <ul> <li>Model a situation.</li> <li>Make sensible, realistic assumptions and estimates.</li> <li>Use assumptions and estimates to create a chain of reasoning in order to solve a practical problem.</li> </ul></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_24'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/32040'>Estimations and Approximations: The Money Munchers:</a> The context: There is 24,400 in 1 bills under a mattress. How far will the mattress lower if the money is deposited in the bank? Complete with worksheets, student examples, student mistakes for analysis. This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to:<br> <ul> <li>Model a situation.</li> <li>Make sensible, realistic assumptions and estimates. </li> <li>Use assumptions and estimates to create a chain of reasoning, in order to solve a practical problem.</li></ul></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_24'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/65115'>Octagon Area:</a> <p>Students are asked to find the area of a composite figure.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_24'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/65203'>Prismatic Surface Area:</a> <p>Students are asked to determine the surface area of a right triangular prism and explain the procedure.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_10'><h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_10' style='display:none'>1</span> Project </h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_10'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/25207'>Classroom Floor Plan:</a> <p>This resource guides the learner step-by-step in creating a scale floor plan of a classroom. The instructions include sample drawings of student work. The activity includes sketching a map of the classroom, measuring the room and calculating the area and perimeter, creating a scale drawing, and drafting a CAD (computer-aided design) floor plan. The lesson provides students with hands-on, real world practice solving problems of measurement, ratio, and scale.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_16'><h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_16' style='display:none'>4</span> Tutorial</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_16'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/17404'>Converting Speed Units:</a> <p>In this lesson, students will be viewing a Khan Academy video that will show how to convert ratios using speed units.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_16'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/131134'>Find the Volume of a Ring:</a> <p>Find the volume of an object, given dimensions of a cube filled with water, and the incremental volume after the object is dropped into the cube</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_16'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/131135'>Find the Volume of a Triangular Prism and Cube:</a> <p>We will practice finding the volume of a triangular prism, and a cube by appying the formula for volume.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_16'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/131138'>Solving a Problem Involving the Volume of a Rectangular Prism:</a> <p>A problem involving packing a larger rectangular prism with smaller ones is solved in two different ways.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_2'><h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_2' style='display:none'>3</span> Unit/Lesson Sequence</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_2'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/25213'>Junior Architects:</a> In this unit, students design their own clubhouses to learn concepts such as using basic linear measurement, understanding and creating scale representations, and exploring perimeter and area measurement. In addition, they identify, compare, and analyze attributes of two- and three-dimensional shapes and develop geometry vocabulary.<br />The unit is divided into four lessons, and each lesson contains an overview, learning objectives, activity sheets for students, questions for students, assessment options, extensions for further exploration, teacher reflection questions, and correlation to NCTM standards.<br /> <br /><b>Individual Lessons</b><br /> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li><a target="_blank" href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=2172">Lesson 1: Getting to Know the Shapes</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"><li> Students will be introduced to a clubhouse project, discovering the uses of geometry and measurement through the world of architecture. </li></ul> <li><a target="_blank" href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=2176">Lesson 2: Finding Perimeter and Area</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"><li> This lesson's focus is to have students consider perimeter and area while designing a clubhouse. The teacher will mark out a 10x10 "room" with masking tape to help students consider the actual size of such a small room. Students will use a handout and geoboards to find area and perimeter and problem-solve their designs. </li></ul> <li><a target="_blank" href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=2179">Lesson 3: Creating a Two-Dimensional Blueprint</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"><li> Students will create a 2-dimensional blueprint of their clubhouse using graphing paper. </li></ul> <li><a target="_blank" href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=2183">Lesson 4: Constructing a Three-Dimensional Model </a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"><li> Students will build a 3-dimensional model of their 2-dimensional blueprint, solving construction-related problems, and decorating their clubhouse. </li></ul></ul></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_2'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/25121'>Linking Length, Perimeter, Area, and Volume:</a> <p>This lesson is the first in a sequence of four lessons from NCTM's Illuminations. This unit is designed to help students understand ratio, proportion, scale factor, and similarity. Using online activities, they compare the perimeter and area ratios of similar rectangles with various scale factors; work with scale factor and surface area of various rectangular prisms; explore the relationship between the volume of two similar rectangular prisms; and examine the connection between the surface area of two similar rectangular prisms. All instructions, needed links, and activity sheets are provided.<br /> <br /><strong>Individual Lessons</strong></p> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li><a href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=1028" target="_blank">Lesson 1: Blue Squares and Beyond</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li>Students will manipulate two rectangles in order to create examples of similarity, and to study effects on area ratios. Similar figures will be sketched, and proportions will be verified. Finally, students will apply these concepts to the real world.</li> </ul> <li><a href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=1030" target="_blank">Lesson 2: Go With Green Rectangles</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li>In this lesson, students will manipulate 2-dimensional rectangles, focusing on the relationship between scale factor and the ratio of perimeters of similar rectangles, and the relationship between scale factor and ratio of areas of similar rectangles.</li> </ul> <li><a href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=1033" target="_blank">Lesson 3: Fill'r Up</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li>Students will manipulate the scale factor linking two 3-dimensional rectangular prisms, and study the relationships between edge lengths and volumes.</li> </ul> <li><a href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=1034" target="_blank">Lesson 4: Purple Prisms </a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li>In this lesson, students will manipulate the scale factor the connects two 3-dimensional rectangular prisms, in order to learn about edge lengths and surface area relationships.</li> </ul> </ul></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_2'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/5505'>Three Dimensional Shapes:</a> In this interactive, self-guided unit on 3-dimensional shape, students (and teachers) explore 3-dimensional shapes, determine surface area and volume, derive Euler's formula, and investigate Platonic solids. Interactive quizzes and animations are included throughout, including a 15 question quiz for student completion.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_32'><h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_32' style='display:none'>2</span> Perspectives Video: Professional/Enthusiast</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_32'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/120738'>KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Food Storage Mass and Volume:</a> <p>What do you do if you don't have room for all your gear on a solo ocean trek? You're gonna need a bigger boat. or pack smarter with math.</p> <p>Related Resources: <br /><a href="../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Data.xlsx">KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: GPS Data Set</a>[.XLSX] <br /><a href="../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Path_Line.kml">KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Path Visualization for Google Earth</a>[.KML]</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_32'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/130929'>Modeling with Polygons for 3D Printers:</a> <p>Understand 3D modeling from a new angle when you learn about surface geometry and 3D printing.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_31'><h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_31' style='display:none'>1</span> Perspectives Video: Teaching Idea</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_31'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/121561'>KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Kites, Geometry, and Vectors:</a> <p>Set sail with this math teacher as he explains how kites were used for lessons in the classroom.</p> <p>Related Resources: <br /> <a href="../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Data.xlsx">KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: GPS Data Set</a> [.XLSX] <br /> <a href="../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Path_Line.kml">KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Path Visualization for Google Earth</a> [.KML]</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_8'><h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_8' style='display:none'>5</span> Problem-Solving Task</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_8'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/31983'>Maximizing Area: Gold Rush:</a> Before the lesson, students attempt the <i>Gold Rush</i> task individually. You then look at their responses and formulate questions for students to think about as they review their work. At the start of the lesson, students reflect on their individual responses and use the questions posed to think of ways to improve their work. Next, students work collaboratively in small groups to produce, in the form of a poster, a better solution to the <em>Gold Rush</em> task than they did individually. In a whole-class discussion students compare and evaluate the different methods they used. Working in small groups, students analyze sample responses to the <i>Gold Rush</i> task, then, in a whole-class discussion, review the methods they have seen. Finally, students reflect on their work.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_8'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/24975'>Measuring Henry's Cabin:</a> <p>This resource introduces students to the aspects a builder must think about before constructing a building. Students will study the cabin blueprint of Henry David Thoreau and then will find the surface area of the walls and how much paint would be needed. Then, students will find the volume of the cabin to determine the home heating needs. Third, students will study the blueprint and will create a 1/10 scale of it on graph paper and then will use art supplies to create a model of the cabin. Last, students will design and create models of furniture to scale for the cabin.</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_8'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/42594'>Sand Under the Swing Set:</a> <p>The 7th graders at Sunview Middle School were helping to renovate a playground for the kindergartners at a nearby elementary school. City regulations require that the sand underneath the swings be at least 15 inches deep. The sand under both swing sets was only 12 inches deep when they started. The rectangular area under the small swing set measures 9 feet by 12 feet and required 40 bags of sand to increase the depth by 3 inches. How many bags of sand will the students need to cover the rectangular area under the large swing set if it is 1.5 times as long and 1.5 times as wide as the area under the small swing set?</p></td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_8'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/27445'>Shamu Stadium Geometry-SeaWorld Classroom Activity:</a> In this problem solving task, students investigate Shamu Stadium at Sea World. They will use knowledge of geometric shapes to solve problems involving area and volume and examine as well as analyze a diagram making calculations. Students will also be challenged to design an advertising poster using the measurements they mind.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_8'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/24942'>Surface Area and Volume:</a> In this activity, students adjust the dimensions of either a rectangular or triangular prism and the surface area and volume are calculated for those dimensions. Students can also switch into compute mode where they are given a prism with certain dimensions and they must compute the surface area and volume. The application keeps score so students can track their progress. This application allows students to explore the surface area and volume of rectangular and triangular prisms and how changing dimensions affect these measurements. This activity also includes supplemental materials, including background information about the topics covered, a description of how to use the application, and exploration questions for use with the java applet.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_19'><h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_19' style='display:none'>5</span> Teaching Idea</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_19'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/32011'>Modeling: Making Matchsticks:</a> This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to: <ul> <li>Interpret a situation and represent the variables mathematically. </li> <li>Select appropriate mathematical methods.</li> <li>Interpret and evaluate the data generated. </li> <li>Communicate their reasoning clearly.</li> </ul> The context is estimating how many matchsticks (rectangular prisms) can be made from this tree (conic).</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_19'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/4481'>Packing For A L-o-o-o-ng Trip To Mars:</a> In this engineering task, students will apply concepts of volume to decide what they will need to take on a 2-1/2 year journey to Mars. Then plan how to fit everything into a 1-cubic-meter box, using only a measuring tape, pencil and paper, and math.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_19'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/9940'>Surface area and volume of prisms and cylinders:</a> Surface area and volume of a box containing 12 soft drinks as well as the surface area and volume of the cylindrical container of soft drink are found hands on. The results are compared with those found using established formulas.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_19'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/4601'>Using Cubes and Isometric Drawings: Finding Surface Area and Volume:</a> This lesson could be used as a review for finding volume and surface area of three-dimensional objects composed of cubes. It focuses on modeling three-dimensional cube figures using an isometric drawing tool, and then finding the surface area and volumes for these figures.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_19'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/24976'>Volume of Rectangular Prisms:</a> This lesson is designed to introduce students to the concept of volume and how to find the volume of rectangular prisms. This lesson provides links to discussions and activities related to volume as well as suggested ways to integrate them into the lesson. Finally, the lesson provides links to follow-up lessons designed for use in succession with the current one.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_6'><h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_6' style='display:none'>1</span> WebQuest</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_6'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/25252'>Volume of Prisms:</a> This lesson is designed to develop students' understanding of volume and ability to find volumes of triangular prisms. It provides links to discussions and activities related to volume as well as suggested ways to integrate them into the lesson. Finally, the lesson provides links to follow-up lessons designed for use in succession with the current one.</td></tr></table></li>***<li class='ProtectedictKind_23'><h2><span class='TitleProtectedictKind_23' style='display:none'>1</span> Professional Development</h2></li><li class='ProtectedictKind_23'><table class='unstyled'><tr><td style='vertical-align: top'><a href='/Public/PreviewResource/Preview/24978'>What Does It Mean To Measure?:</a> This is a professional development session from the Learning Math series from Annenberg. Learners will begin to explore the questions "What can be measured?" and "What does it mean to measure something?" Learners identify measurable properties of objects such as weight, surface area, and volume, and discuss which metric units are appropriate for measuring these properties. Learners will also learn that measurement is, by its nature, approximate. Finally, learners will consider how to make measurements using nonstandard units. This session features a number of problems for learners to solve and open-ended questions to discuss, videos that demonstrate measurement techniques, and an interactive activity that asks learners to construct shapes using different size triangles to foster understanding of area and perimeter. There are also nine homework problems in which learners are asked to generate different measurements, graph measurements, and evaluate the appropriateness of the measurements generated using a data chart. Many of the professional development activities can be used directly in the classroom.</td></tr></table></li>***" />

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/123028'>Area Builder :</a><p>This manipulative allows you to create shapes using colorful blocks to explore the relationship between perimeter and area. The game screen challenges you to build shapes or find the area of figures.&nbsp;</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/4824'>Area Contractor :</a>Students will get the opportunity to explore surface area from the role of a contractor providing a potential client with an estimate. First, they will get into small groups and make estimates of the classroom's dimensions. Then, they will take detailed measurements and calculate the area in order to prepare a quote for the client. Finally, they will discuss the differences between their estimates and the actual measurements.<br />(from NCTM Illuminations)</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/25207'>Classroom Floor Plan :</a><p>This resource guides the learner step-by-step in creating a scale floor plan of a classroom. The instructions include sample drawings of student work. The activity includes sketching a map of the classroom, measuring the room and calculating the area and perimeter, creating a scale drawing, and drafting a CAD (computer-aided design) floor plan. The lesson provides students with hands-on, real world practice solving problems of measurement, ratio, and scale.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/17404'>Converting Speed Units :</a><p>In this lesson, students will be viewing a Khan Academy video that will show how to convert ratios using speed units.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/11712'>Cylinder Volume Lesson Plan :</a>Using volume in the real world</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/31997'>Designing a Sports Bag :</a>This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to: <ul> <li>Recognize and use common 2D representations of 3D objects.</li> <li>Identify and use the appropriate formula for finding the circumference of a circle.</li> </ul></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/32437'>Estimating: Counting Trees :</a>This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to solve simple problems involving ratio and direct proportion, choose an appropriate sampling method, collect discrete data, and record their data using a frequency table.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/31984'>Estimations and Approximations: The Money Munchers :</a>This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to: <ul> <li>Model a situation.</li> <li>Make sensible, realistic assumptions and estimates.</li> <li>Use assumptions and estimates to create a chain of reasoning in order to solve a practical problem.</li> </ul></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/32040'>Estimations and Approximations: The Money Munchers :</a>The context: There is $24,400 in $1 bills under a mattress. How far will the mattress lower if the money is deposited in the bank? Complete with worksheets, student examples, student mistakes for analysis. This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to:<br /> <ul> <li>Model a situation.</li> <li>Make sensible, realistic assumptions and estimates. </li> <li>Use assumptions and estimates to create a chain of reasoning, in order to solve a practical problem.</li></ul></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/131134'>Find the Volume of a Ring :</a><p>Find the volume of an object, given dimensions of a cube filled with water, and the incremental volume after the object is dropped into the cube</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/131135'>Find the Volume of a Triangular Prism and Cube :</a><p>We will practice finding the volume of a triangular prism, and a cube by appying the formula for volume.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/25213'>Junior Architects :</a>In this unit, students design their own clubhouses to learn concepts such as using basic linear measurement, understanding and creating scale representations, and exploring perimeter and area measurement. In addition, they identify, compare, and analyze attributes of two- and three-dimensional shapes and develop geometry vocabulary.<br />The unit is divided into four lessons, and each lesson contains an overview, learning objectives, activity sheets for students, questions for students, assessment options, extensions for further exploration, teacher reflection questions, and correlation to NCTM standards.<br /> <br /><b>Individual Lessons</b><br /> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li><a target="_blank" href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=2172">Lesson 1: Getting to Know the Shapes</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"><li> Students will be introduced to a clubhouse project, discovering the uses of geometry and measurement through the world of architecture. </li></ul> <li><a target="_blank" href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=2176">Lesson 2: Finding Perimeter and Area</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"><li> This lesson's focus is to have students consider perimeter and area while designing a clubhouse. The teacher will mark out a 10x10 "room" with masking tape to help students consider the actual size of such a small room. Students will use a handout and geoboards to find area and perimeter and problem-solve their designs. </li></ul> <li><a target="_blank" href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=2179">Lesson 3: Creating a Two-Dimensional Blueprint</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"><li> Students will create a 2-dimensional blueprint of their clubhouse using graphing paper. </li></ul> <li><a target="_blank" href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=2183">Lesson 4: Constructing a Three-Dimensional Model </a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"><li> Students will build a 3-dimensional model of their 2-dimensional blueprint, solving construction-related problems, and decorating their clubhouse. </li></ul></ul></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/25121'>Linking Length, Perimeter, Area, and Volume :</a><p>This lesson is the first in a sequence of four lessons from NCTM's Illuminations. This unit is designed to help students understand ratio, proportion, scale factor, and similarity. Using online activities, they compare the perimeter and area ratios of similar rectangles with various scale factors; work with scale factor and surface area of various rectangular prisms; explore the relationship between the volume of two similar rectangular prisms; and examine the connection between the surface area of two similar rectangular prisms. All instructions, needed links, and activity sheets are provided.<br /> <br /><strong>Individual Lessons</strong></p> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li><a href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=1028" target="_blank">Lesson 1: Blue Squares and Beyond</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li>Students will manipulate two rectangles in order to create examples of similarity, and to study effects on area ratios. Similar figures will be sketched, and proportions will be verified. Finally, students will apply these concepts to the real world.</li> </ul> <li><a href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=1030" target="_blank">Lesson 2: Go With Green Rectangles</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li>In this lesson, students will manipulate 2-dimensional rectangles, focusing on the relationship between scale factor and the ratio of perimeters of similar rectangles, and the relationship between scale factor and ratio of areas of similar rectangles.</li> </ul> <li><a href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=1033" target="_blank">Lesson 3: Fill'r Up</a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li>Students will manipulate the scale factor linking two 3-dimensional rectangular prisms, and study the relationships between edge lengths and volumes.</li> </ul> <li><a href="http://illuminations.nctm.org/Lesson.aspx?id=1034" target="_blank">Lesson 4: Purple Prisms </a></li> <ul style="list-style: none outside none;"> <li>In this lesson, students will manipulate the scale factor the connects two 3-dimensional rectangular prisms, in order to learn about edge lengths and surface area relationships.</li> </ul> </ul></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/31983'>Maximizing Area: Gold Rush :</a> Before the lesson, students attempt the <i>Gold Rush</i> task individually. You then look at their responses and formulate questions for students to think about as they review their work. At the start of the lesson, students reflect on their individual responses and use the questions posed to think of ways to improve their work. Next, students work collaboratively in small groups to produce, in the form of a poster, a better solution to the <em>Gold Rush</em> task than they did individually. In a whole-class discussion students compare and evaluate the different methods they used. Working in small groups, students analyze sample responses to the <i>Gold Rush</i> task, then, in a whole-class discussion, review the methods they have seen. Finally, students reflect on their work.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/24975'>Measuring Henry's Cabin :</a><p>This resource introduces students to the aspects a builder must think about before constructing a building. Students will study the cabin blueprint of Henry David Thoreau and then will find the surface area of the walls and how much paint would be needed. Then, students will find the volume of the cabin to determine the home heating needs. Third, students will study the blueprint and will create a 1/10 scale of it on graph paper and then will use art supplies to create a model of the cabin. Last, students will design and create models of furniture to scale for the cabin.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/32011'>Modeling: Making Matchsticks :</a>This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to: <ul> <li>Interpret a situation and represent the variables mathematically. </li> <li>Select appropriate mathematical methods.</li> <li>Interpret and evaluate the data generated. </li> <li>Communicate their reasoning clearly.</li> </ul> The context is estimating how many matchsticks (rectangular prisms) can be made from this tree (conic).</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/4481'>Packing For A L-o-o-o-ng Trip To Mars :</a>In this engineering task, students will apply concepts of volume to decide what they will need to take on a 2-1/2 year journey to Mars. Then plan how to fit everything into a 1-cubic-meter box, using only a measuring tape, pencil and paper, and math.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/27445'>Shamu Stadium Geometry-SeaWorld Classroom Activity :</a>In this problem solving task, students investigate Shamu Stadium at Sea World. They will use knowledge of geometric shapes to solve problems involving area and volume and examine as well as analyze a diagram making calculations. Students will also be challenged to design an advertising poster using the measurements they mind.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/131138'>Solving a Problem Involving the Volume of a Rectangular Prism :</a><p>A problem involving packing a larger rectangular prism with smaller ones is solved in two different ways.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/54144'>Space Blocks :</a><p>This virtual manipulative allows students to manipulate blocks, add or remove blocks, and connect them together to form solids. &nbsp;They can also experiment with counting the number of exposed faces, seeing what happens to the surface area when blocks are added or removed, and "unfolding" a block to create a net .</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/24942'>Surface Area and Volume :</a>In this activity, students adjust the dimensions of either a rectangular or triangular prism and the surface area and volume are calculated for those dimensions. Students can also switch into compute mode where they are given a prism with certain dimensions and they must compute the surface area and volume. The application keeps score so students can track their progress. This application allows students to explore the surface area and volume of rectangular and triangular prisms and how changing dimensions affect these measurements. This activity also includes supplemental materials, including background information about the topics covered, a description of how to use the application, and exploration questions for use with the java applet.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/9940'>Surface area and volume of prisms and cylinders :</a>Surface area and volume of a box containing 12 soft drinks as well as the surface area and volume of the cylindrical container of soft drink are found hands on. The results are compared with those found using established formulas.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/25232'>Surface Area of Prisms :</a>This lesson is designed to develop students' knowledge of surface area and introduce them to calculating the surface area of a triangular prism. This lesson provides links to discussions and activities related to surface area as well as suggested ways to integrate them into the lesson. Finally, the lesson provides links to follow-up lessons designed for use in succession with the current one.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/25200'>Surface Area of Rectangular Prisms :</a>This lesson is designed to introduce students to the concept of surface area and how to find the surface area of a rectangular prism. This lesson provides links to discussions and activities related to surface area as well as suggested ways to integrate them into the lesson. Finally, the lesson provides links to follow-up lessons designed for use in succession with the current one.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/2135'>Tetrahedral Kites :</a>In this lesson, students will construct tetrahedrons from straws and tissue paper, and then combine four of these smaller tetrahedrons to build a larger tetrahedron with an octahedron cavity within. Then the students will explore the area and volume relationships between the larger and smaller tetrahedrons.<br />(from NCTM Illuminations)</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/5505'>Three Dimensional Shapes :</a>In this interactive, self-guided unit on 3-dimensional shape, students (and teachers) explore 3-dimensional shapes, determine surface area and volume, derive Euler's formula, and investigate Platonic solids. Interactive quizzes and animations are included throughout, including a 15 question quiz for student completion.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/4601'>Using Cubes and Isometric Drawings: Finding Surface Area and Volume :</a>This lesson could be used as a review for finding volume and surface area of three-dimensional objects composed of cubes. It focuses on modeling three-dimensional cube figures using an isometric drawing tool, and then finding the surface area and volumes for these figures. </li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/32435'>Using Dimensions: Designing a Sports Bag :</a>This lesson unit is intended to help you assess how well students are able to recognize and use common 2D representations of 3D objects, as well as identify and use the appropriate formula for finding the circumference of a circle.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/25252'>Volume of Prisms :</a>This lesson is designed to develop students' understanding of volume and ability to find volumes of triangular prisms. It provides links to discussions and activities related to volume as well as suggested ways to integrate them into the lesson. Finally, the lesson provides links to follow-up lessons designed for use in succession with the current one.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/24976'>Volume of Rectangular Prisms :</a>This lesson is designed to introduce students to the concept of volume and how to find the volume of rectangular prisms. This lesson provides links to discussions and activities related to volume as well as suggested ways to integrate them into the lesson. Finally, the lesson provides links to follow-up lessons designed for use in succession with the current one.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/14614'>Wallpaper Woes Money Math: Lessons for Life :</a>Students hear a story about a middle-school student who wants to redecorate his bedroom. They measure the classroom wall dimensions, draw a scale model, and incorporate measurements for windows and doors to determine the area that could be covered by wallpaper. Students then hear more about the student's redecorating adventure and learn about expenses, budget constraints, and tradeoffs.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/24978'>What Does It Mean To Measure. </a>This is a professional development session from the Learning Math series from Annenberg. Learners will begin to explore the questions "What can be measured?" and "What does it mean to measure something?" Learners identify measurable properties of objects such as weight, surface area, and volume, and discuss which metric units are appropriate for measuring these properties. Learners will also learn that measurement is, by its nature, approximate. Finally, learners will consider how to make measurements using nonstandard units. This session features a number of problems for learners to solve and open-ended questions to discuss, videos that demonstrate measurement techniques, and an interactive activity that asks learners to construct shapes using different size triangles to foster understanding of area and perimeter. There are also nine homework problems in which learners are asked to generate different measurements, graph measurements, and evaluate the appropriateness of the measurements generated using a data chart. Many of the professional development activities can be used directly in the classroom.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUrl/preview/7037'>Who Wants To Carry a Million. </a>"Students calculate the volume of a million dollars in 1$ bills and the dimensions of a box large enough to hold a million dollars" (from the Beacon Lesson Plan Library).</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUpload/preview/42594'>Sand Under the Swing Set :</a><p>The 7th graders at Sunview Middle School were helping to renovate a playground for the kindergartners at a nearby elementary school. City regulations require that the sand underneath the swings be at least 15 inches deep. The sand under both swing sets was only 12 inches deep when they started. The rectangular area under the small swing set measures 9 feet by 12 feet and required 40 bags of sand to increase the depth by 3 inches. How many bags of sand will the students need to cover the rectangular area under the large swing set if it is 1.5 times as long and 1.5 times as wide as the area under the small swing set?</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUpload/preview/150367'>STEM-Designing an Organ Transport Container :</a><p>This is a STEM-Engineering Design Challenge lesson. Students will go through the process of creating an organ transport container using their knowledge of human body systems, heat flow, and volume.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/29255'>All wrapped up in surface area fun. </a>This lesson allows a hands-on approach for students to use real- life problem solving. Students will apply their measurement skills to the concept of surface area. This lesson provides opportunities for students to work cooperatively with others as a team.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/42219'>Aquarium Splash :</a>Students explore how the formulas for surface area and volume were derived and apply this knowledge to solve problems. Students will be presented with a problem-solving task that incorporates finding the surface area and volume when designing an aquarium.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/50036'>Boxing Candles :</a>This lesson is designed for 7th grade students and is best suited for advanced students. It can be used (with modifications) in the general education classroom for 7th grade or in an advanced 6th grade classroom. In this MEA, students select jars for candles based on a variety of factors and then design boxes to contain the jars.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/76156'>Density of Solids and Liquids :</a><p>In this Lab, students&nbsp;create their own definition for the term density&nbsp;and calculate the densities of different substances- solids and liquids. Students will learn that every substance has its own unique density, depending on how tightly atoms or molecules of the materials are packed. Students gather data about known samples to infer the identity of an unknown sample.<br /><br /><strong>Note: This lesson will only cover the density portion of benchmark SC.8.P.8.4</strong></p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/30406'>How Much Surface Area Does Your Skin Take Up. </a><p>Students develop a better understanding of how much skin covers up their body when they calculate how much surface area their skin takes up.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/48936'>Installing Tile Floor :</a>This MEA requires students to formulate a comparison-based solution to a problem involving finding the best plan for installing tile floor considering different aspects. Students are provided the context of the problem, a request letter from a client asking them to provide a recommendation, and data relevant to the situation. Students utilize the data to create a defensible model solution to present to the client.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/48967'>Makeover, Home Edition Part II :</a>This is the second part of the Unit Lesson, "Makeover, Home Edition". This lesson will continue focusing on unit prices, but also incorporates area and volume as well. Part I (Makeover, Home Edition #48705) is based on creating backyard dimensions for fencing. Part III (Makeover, Home Edition #49025) will deal with creating a scale drawing of this backyard. Part IV (Makeover, Home Edition Final #49090) focuses on inserting a window and painting walls inside the house.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/35967'>Manipulating Mathematics (Volume and Surface Area) :</a>This is a lesson designed to teach students how to calculate volume and surface areas of rectangular prisms. It provides an interactive lesson where students get to learn hands-on with cereal boxes and on the computer with a GeoGebra activity.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/42997'>Netty People and Pets :</a><p>Students will learn what a "net" is, draw nets of three dimensional shapes, accurately calculate the surface area of their nets, and put them together to create an original person or pet.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/39022'>Raising Your Garden MEA :</a>Raising Your Garden MEA provides students with a real world engineering problem in which they must work as a team to design a procedure to select the best material for building raised garden beds. The main focus of this MEA is to recognize the importance of choosing the correct material for building a raised garden bed, what information is needed before starting a gardening project, and to consider the environmental and economic impact the garden will have on the school. Students will conduct individual and team investigations in order to arrive at a scientifically sound solution to the problem.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/45908'>Survival Journal Part Two: Outdoor Gardening :</a>In this lesson, students will design two outdoor gardens, 1) a raised garden bed and 2) a ground level garden (traditional). Students will, with help of the teacher, till the ground with removal of ground cover, build border for garden, add soil, attach poles with string to create a life size graph all so they can grow tomatoes and plot the data easily in their survival journals.This is Part 2 of a 4-Part Project on Survival.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/28562'>Sweet Surface Area :</a>In this lesson, students will explore the relationship between volume and surface area through real world problem solving. They will work with a partner as they are in charge with the task of finding the least expensive packaging (smallest surface area) for a given number of caramels (volume). Students will justify their packaging strategy in a group discussion.</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/32087'>Using Nets to Find the Surface Area of Pyramids :</a><p>In this lesson, students will explore and apply the use of nets to find the surface area of pyramids.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceLesson/preview/79731'>Veggies in Space :</a><p>In this lesson, a group of students consider the energy needs of astronauts by analyzing a selection of plants. They use plant spacing to grow a variety of plants with given restraints and communicate reasoning and evidence to support they claim.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceAssessment/preview/65197'>Chilling Volumes :</a><p>Students are asked to solve a problem involving the volume of a composite figure.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceAssessment/preview/65112'>Composite Polygon Area :</a><p>Students are asked to find the area of a composite figure.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceAssessment/preview/65200'>Composite Surface Area :</a><p>Students are asked to find the surface area of a composite figure.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceAssessment/preview/65192'>Cube Volume and Surface Area :</a><p>Students are asked to calculate the volume and surface area of a cube.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceAssessment/preview/65115'>Octagon Area :</a><p>Students are asked to find the area of a composite figure.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceAssessment/preview/65203'>Prismatic Surface Area :</a><p>Students are asked to determine the surface area of a right triangular prism and explain the procedure.</p></li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUpload/preview/120738'>KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Food Storage Mass and Volume :</a>&lt;p&gt;What do you do if you don&#39;t have room for all your gear on a solo ocean trek? You&#39;re gonna need a bigger boat. or pack smarter with math.&lt;/p&gt; &lt;p&gt;Related Resources: &lt;br /&gt;&lt;a href=&quot;../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Data.xlsx&quot;&gt;KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: GPS Data Set&lt;/a&gt;[.XLSX] &lt;br /&gt;&lt;a href=&quot;../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Path_Line.kml&quot;&gt;KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Path Visualization for Google Earth&lt;/a&gt;[.KML]&lt;/p&gt;</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUpload/preview/121561'>KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Kites, Geometry, and Vectors :</a>&lt;p&gt;Set sail with this math teacher as he explains how kites were used for lessons in the classroom.&lt;/p&gt; &lt;p&gt;Related Resources: &lt;br /&gt; &lt;a href=&quot;../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Data.xlsx&quot;&gt;KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: GPS Data Set&lt;/a&gt; [.XLSX] &lt;br /&gt; &lt;a href=&quot;../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Path_Line.kml&quot;&gt;KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Path Visualization for Google Earth&lt;/a&gt; [.KML]&lt;/p&gt;</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUpload/preview/130929'>Modeling with Polygons for 3D Printers :</a>&lt;p&gt;Understand 3D modeling from a new angle when you learn about surface geometry and 3D printing.&lt;/p&gt;</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUpload/preview/120738'>KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Food Storage Mass and Volume :</a>&lt;p&gt;What do you do if you don&#39;t have room for all your gear on a solo ocean trek? You&#39;re gonna need a bigger boat. or pack smarter with math.&lt;/p&gt; &lt;p&gt;Related Resources: &lt;br /&gt;&lt;a href=&quot;../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Data.xlsx&quot;&gt;KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: GPS Data Set&lt;/a&gt;[.XLSX] &lt;br /&gt;&lt;a href=&quot;../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Path_Line.kml&quot;&gt;KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Path Visualization for Google Earth&lt;/a&gt;[.KML]&lt;/p&gt;</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUpload/preview/121561'>KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Kites, Geometry, and Vectors :</a>&lt;p&gt;Set sail with this math teacher as he explains how kites were used for lessons in the classroom.&lt;/p&gt; &lt;p&gt;Related Resources: &lt;br /&gt; &lt;a href=&quot;../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Data.xlsx&quot;&gt;KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: GPS Data Set&lt;/a&gt; [.XLSX] &lt;br /&gt; &lt;a href=&quot;../../uploads/docs/perspectives/rorywilson/KROS_Path_Line.kml&quot;&gt;KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Path Visualization for Google Earth&lt;/a&gt; [.KML]&lt;/p&gt;</li>***<li><a href='

/PreviewResourceUpload/preview/130929'>Modeling with Polygons for 3D Printers :</a>&lt;p&gt;Understand 3D modeling from a new angle when you learn about surface geometry and 3D printing.&lt;/p&gt;</li>***" />

<li><a href=/Public/PreviewResourceUrl/Preview/17404>Converting Speed Units:</a> <p>In this lesson, students will be viewing a Khan Academy video that will show how to convert ratios using speed units.</p></li>***<li><a href=/Public/PreviewResourceUrl/Preview/131134>Find the Volume of a Ring:</a> <p>Find the volume of an object, given dimensions of a cube filled with water, and the incremental volume after the object is dropped into the cube</p></li>***<li><a href=/Public/PreviewResourceUrl/Preview/131135>Find the Volume of a Triangular Prism and Cube:</a> <p>We will practice finding the volume of a triangular prism, and a cube by appying the formula for volume.</p></li>***<li><a href=/Public/PreviewResourceUrl/Preview/24975>Measuring Henry's Cabin:</a> <p>This resource introduces students to the aspects a builder must think about before constructing a building. Students will study the cabin blueprint of Henry David Thoreau and then will find the surface area of the walls and how much paint would be needed. Then, students will find the volume of the cabin to determine the home heating needs. Third, students will study the blueprint and will create a 1/10 scale of it on graph paper and then will use art supplies to create a model of the cabin. Last, students will design and create models of furniture to scale for the cabin.</p></li>***<li><a href=/Public/PreviewResourceUpload/Preview/130929>Modeling with Polygons for 3D Printers:</a> <p>Understand 3D modeling from a new angle when you learn about surface geometry and 3D printing.</p></li>***<li><a href=/Public/PreviewResourceUpload/Preview/42594>Sand Under the Swing Set:</a> <p>The 7th graders at Sunview Middle School were helping to renovate a playground for the kindergartners at a nearby elementary school. City regulations require that the sand underneath the swings be at least 15 inches deep. The sand under both swing sets was only 12 inches deep when they started. The rectangular area under the small swing set measures 9 feet by 12 feet and required 40 bags of sand to increase the depth by 3 inches. How many bags of sand will the students need to cover the rectangular area under the large swing set if it is 1.5 times as long and 1.5 times as wide as the area under the small swing set?</p></li>***<li><a href=/Public/PreviewResourceUrl/Preview/131138>Solving a Problem Involving the Volume of a Rectangular Prism:</a> <p>A problem involving packing a larger rectangular prism with smaller ones is solved in two different ways.</p></li>***<li><a href=/Public/PreviewResourceUrl/Preview/54144>Space Blocks:</a> <p>This virtual manipulative allows students to manipulate blocks, add or remove blocks, and connect them together to form solids. &nbsp;They can also experiment with counting the number of exposed faces, seeing what happens to the surface area when blocks are added or removed, and "unfolding" a block to create a net .</p></li>***" />






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