Are you getting tired of seeing notebook pages yet? Usually I try to space these out a bit more. But, I'm so behind at getting them posted. I want to get all of this year's notebook pages up before the end of the school year in one month!
Many of these are repeats from last year's unit on linear functions. There are some tweaks and new pages, though. You can view last year's pages here.
SBG Learning Goals for Algebra 1 Unit 2 - My students asked for separate columns to record their homework and quiz grades for each learning goal.
Unit 2 Table of Contents
Four Types of Slope:
Inside of The Adventures of Slope Dude:
This paper folds out and each quadrant is labeled to represent a different type of slope. Students had to create 3 examples of each type of slope.
Slope name art project I've used before:
Slope Concept Map Graphic Organizer
Finding Slope from a Table or Points
We used our vertical number lines to help us find the delta y and delta x values.
Finding Slope From A Graph Graphic Organizer:
Interpreting Slope - My students have struggled with questions that ask them to interpret the slope of a table or graph in the past. This year, we got lots and lots of practice with a poof booklet.
Inside of Booklet:
I don't think they'll forget that slope is all about the CHANGE this year!
Frayer Model for Linear Relationship:
Linear / Non-Linear Card Sort. This was NEW this year! Link to download file at the bottom of this post.
Practicing with Linear Patterns:
X and Y Intercept Notes:
Inside of Practice Poof Booklet:
Slope Intercept Form Notes
Inside of y=mx+b foldable:
HOY VUX Notes
And yet another poof book. I kinda like these things!
Notes on converting equations to Slope-Intercept Form
Standard Form of a Linear Equation - I went back to this foldable from my first year of teaching this year.
Point-Slope Form Notes:
4 Practice Problems:
Inside stolen from Everybody is a Genius.
Parallel and Perpendicular Lines Foldable:
These notes are the same as I normally use.
This year, I had students practice writing lines parallel, perpendicular, and neither parallel nor perpendicular to a set of equations. This is a start at making this lesson better, but it still needs something. I just can't put my finger on it. Yet.
At the end of the unit, I had students create a summary foldable of the different forms of linear functions. They had to write the steps to graph each function and make their own example problem.
Download files here.