# What is the pattern? How is it changing? How can you describe it? How does it grow (or get smaller)? How can we organize the data?

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3 1-11. REPRESENTING DATA In problem 1-9, you collected data for three different situations. Now your team will work together to find ways of representing the data. Obtain a Lesson 1.1.2D Resource Page from your teacher. Alternatively, collect and save data/graphs using the virtual tools. a. For each lab, complete the corresponding table on the resource page. Use patterns to complete your table for any values in the top row not already included in your data from problem 1-9. Some entries are started for you. Lab A: Hot Tub Design Width of Hot Tub (tiles) Length of Hot Tub (tiles) Lab B: Local Crisis Day # of Infected People 2 Lab C: Sign on the Dotted Line # of Signatures Time (in seconds) b. Now plot your data from each lab on the set of axes provided on the resource page. Note that some data points may not fit on the given axes. Then describe each graph. What does each graph look like? Should the points be connected? Be prepared to share your observations with the class. c. For each graph, find the point where x = 4 and label it with its coordinate. Then explain what that point represents in each situation.

4 1-12. ANALYSIS Graphs and tables not only represent data, but they also allow you to answer questions about the data. Use your tables and graphs on the resource page from problem 1-11 to answer the questions below. a. Which data appears to be linear? That is, when graphed, which data forms a line? Explain why it makes sense for this situation to have a linear graph. b. The town of Parsnipville will have a flu vaccine available on Day 7. Only people who have not yet gotten the flu will need to be vaccinated. Since the town has 3800 citizens, how many people will need the vaccine on that day? Is it easier to answer this question with your graph or with your table? Explain. c. Now that Perry knows his options for the design of his hot tub, he wants to pick the hot tub that has the smallest perimeter. What do you recommend? d. Why isn t there a point when x = 0 on your graph for Lab A? Could there be? Explain. Families of Relations There are several families of special functions that you will study in this course. One of these is called direct variation (also called direct proportion) which is a linear function. The data you gathered in the Sign on the Dotted Line lab (in problem 1-9) is an example of a linear relation. Another function is inverse variation (also called inverse proportion). The data collected in the Hot Tub Design lab (in problem 1-9) is an example of inverse variation. You also observed an exponential function. The growth of infected people in the Local Crisis (in problem 1-9) was exponential. Note that we will define and develop these and other functions later in the course, and formally introduce functions in Section 2 of this chapter.

5 Lesson 1.1.2A Resource Page Page 1 of 3 Hot Tub Design Lab A Perry is designing a hot tub that he will locate behind his house. He has 36 square designer tiles to use for the bottom of his hot tub. He wants to use all of the tiles, but he does not yet know how he will arrange them to form the base of the hot tub. If his hot tub will be rectangular, how many different rectangles with an area of 36 square tiles does he have to choose from? Use the square tiles provided to find as many rectangular configurations as you can. Remember to record the length and the width of each rectangle you find. Assume that Perry s yard is big enough to accommodate any rectangular design you create and that it matters which dimension is the width and which is the length.

6 Lesson 1.1.2A Resource Page Page 2 of 3 Local Crisis Lab B Health officials in Parsnipville are concerned about the recent outbreak of the flu. While scientists are working hard to find a vaccine, the town leaders are turning to you to predict how many people will be sick over time. They hope to find a vaccine in a week. Here are the facts: The epidemic started on Day 0 when Velma and Stanley returned from their exotic vacation with symptoms of the flu. Each day, a sick person infects two additional people. The town of Parsnipville has 3800 citizens. Use the beans (or other material) provided by your teacher to represent the people infected with the flu. Start with two beans to represent Velma and Stanley. Then carefully add two beans to each existing bean to represent the growth of the disease. Collect (and record) data for how many people will be sick each day for a few days.

7 Lesson 1.1.2A Resource Page Page 3 of 3 Sign on the Dotted Line Lab C Certain legal documents, such as those used when buying property, sometimes require up to 50 signatures! How long do you think that might take? To find out, collect data as one person of your team signs his or her first name. Have another team member use a stop watch to time how long, in seconds, it takes to neatly sign his or her first name 2, 3, 5, 7, and 10 times. Be sure to record the time it takes for each number of signatures. In order to collect good data, be sure to have your team member practice signing his or her first name a few times before you start. This is not a speed competition, but rather a way to collect typical data for one person s signature.

10 Lesson 1.1.2D Resource Page Page 1 of 3 Lab A: Hot Tub Design Data Representations Sheet Width of Hot Tub Length of Hot Tub Length of Hot Tub (in units) Width of Hot Tub (in units) Describe the graph:

11 Lesson 1.1.2D Resource Page Page 2 of 3 Lab B: Local Crisis Data Representations Sheet Day Number of Infected People Number of Infected People Day Describe the graph:

12 Lesson 1.1.2D Resource Page Page 3 of 3 Lab C: Sign on the Dotted Line Data Representations Sheet Number of Signatures Time (seconds) Time (seconds) Number of Signatures Describe the graph:

13 Today you will start to look at slope as a measurement of rate. Today s activity ties together the equation of a line and motion. Look for ways to connect what you know about m and b as you create motion graphs to match equations SLOPE WALK Congratulations! The president of the Line Factory has presented your class with a special challenge. She now wants a way to find the equation of a line generated when a customer walks in front of a motion detector. That way, a customer can simply walk a line to order it from the factory. Your Task: Once a motion detector has been set up with the correct software, have a volunteer walk away from the motion detector at a constant rate. In other words, he or she should walk the same speed the entire time. Then, once a graph is generated, use the graphing technology provided by your teacher to find the equation of the line. Also find the equation of a line formed when a different volunteer walks toward the motion detector at a constant rate WALK THE WALK What do you expect the first graph to look like? Why? What will be different about the two graphs? What would happen if the volunteer did not walk at a constant rate? How does the volunteer s speed affect the graph? To impress the president, you have decided to reverse the process: Write instructions for a client about how to walk in front of the motion detector in order to create a graph for a given equation. Each team in the class will be assigned one or two equations from the list below. Then, as a team, decide how to walk so that you will get the graph for your equation. After the entire team understands how to walk, one member will try to graph the line by walking in front of the motion detector. Pay close attention to detail! Your team only has two tries! a. y = 3x + 2 b. y = x + 10 c. y = 6 d. y = 2x + 4 e. y = 2x + 13 f. y = x + 5 g. y = 0.5x + 15 h. y = 1.5x + 3

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Area & Perimeter for 3rd grade a FREE collection of resources by The Curriculum Corner Finding the Perimeter & Area The perimeter is the distance around the outside of the shape. The area is the amount