Tom Crawford shows us some cool things about Euler's Formula.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/eulers-formula

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

A simple song to remember the quadratic formula, to the tune of pop goes the weasel

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/quadratic-formula-song-pop-goes-the-weasel

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Based on the *Cognitive Load Theory* idea of *faded worked examples*. These two sheets provide faded worked examples for

- Using trigonometry to find a missing side (solving for the numerator) and
- Using trigonometry to find a missing side (solving for the denominator)

On MathsFaculty: https://mathslinks.net/faculty/right-angled-triangle-trigonometry-faded-worked-examples

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Based on Pythagoras' Theorem - Calculating the Hypotenuse by Alex Hughes shared on Backward Faded Maths.

I present Pythagoras' theorem examples differently to the version above, and I've also included a version to find the shorter side.

On MathsFaculty: https://mathslinks.net/faculty/pythagoras-theorem-faded-worked-examples

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

A probability and modelling question.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/two-candles-one-cake

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

The Problem of the Week is designed to provide students with an ongoing opportunity to solve mathematical problems. Each week, problems from various areas of mathematics will be posted here and e-mailed to teachers for use with their students from grades 3 and up.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/problem-of-the-week-cemc

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

An illustration of the Pythagorean identity cos²*x* + sin²*x* = 1.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/pythagorean-identity-illustration

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Draw two-dimensional representations of three-dimensional objects.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/drawing-3d-objects

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Show the sector of a circle as a fraction, with a simplified fraction option.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/sector-of-a-circle

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

A visualisation of the radian measure.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/what-is-a-radian-mentrard

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Solve simple linear equations using a balance beam representation.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/algebra-balance-equations

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Predict the number of blocks you need to equal the weight of one bag and then test your theory. This interactive exercise focuses on using critical thinking skills to add and subtract items on the scales to achieve balance and visual problem solving.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/balancing-scales-to-solve-equations

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Two operating theatres based on the work of Lorraine Day, Algebra Tiles Australia.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/algebra-tiles-operating-theatre

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Deriving the area of a trapezium using knowledge of parallelograms.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/area-of-a-trapezium-from-a-parallelogram

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Deriving the area of a rhombus.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/area-of-a-rhombus-brzezinski

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Deriving the area of a parallelogram.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/area-of-a-parallelogram-brzezinski

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

A magic square is a grid of numbers where every row, column, and diagonal has the same sum. Ancient Chinese mathematicians developed a clever method to make magic squares, the Lo Shu method, a technique that is even inspiring current research to make solar panels more efficient.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/ancient-trick-to-make-a-magic-square

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Large factorials and the use of Stirling's Approximation. Featuring Professor Ken McLaughlin.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/big-factorials

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

Play this simple math game with your friends to gain insights into fundamental principles of graph theory.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/what-a-math-party-game-tells-us-about-graph-theory

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>

This is an interactive module that can help students with their understanding of multiplying numbers by powers of ten. This demonstration shows that it's the digits not the decimal place that move.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/place-value-slider-new

Follow MathsLinks on Twitter:@mathslinks or Facebook ]]>