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Teen Math

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BC: Answers for word problem, and Crossword Puzzle | Page 11: Answer: Each one has a volume of 24 inches3. When multiplied together, the volume of all is 96 inches3. There is not enough room for a fifth DVD because the bag is only 100 inches3. You would need to add 20 inches of volume for it to fit a 5th movie. Page 8 & 9: 1:iosceles triangle 2: square number 3: volume 4: square roots 5: surface areas 6: a parallelogram 7: sides 8: trapazoid 9: polygon 10: like terms 11: square 12: obtuse trianle 13: pencil 14: area 15: parallel lines

FC: TEEN MATH | INSIDE: Learn how to ace your next math test! An amazing biography You good at math? Find out how to make money off it! + lots more!! | A math magazine for teens

1: Editor: Connor Brucker Designer: Shannon Bass Organizer: Avery Coffey

2: Table of | On The Cover Page 4= How to study for a math quiz/test Page 6,7= Careers in Math Page 10= Biography on Pierre-Simon Laplace

3: Contents | more: the challenge word problem- page 11 a thought- provoking crossword puzzle pages 8 and 9 and a brand- new ad just for you

4: V = 1/3 b h | got math? | y = m x + b | A = b * h | V=1/3bh | A=1/2h(a+b)

5: How to Study for Math Quizes or Tests To study for a quiz you should start studying on the weekend before it. That is if you want a good grade. You should always start by doing any work in the lesson, or chapter, or section that you haven't done in class or for homework. Then do a study guide or homework again and again. You should start doing this type of studying about 2 days before the quiz. Then lastly you should read over anything else that you have on that lesson, or chapter, or section. If you are studying for a test then start studying one week before. First do all study guides or material given by the teacher. Then do all homework that's over the same thing as the test. After all that it should be about 2 or 3 days until the test, so do every page in the chapter, section, or lesson. Then after that it should be test time and you should get an A!

6: Careers in Math In the career of architecture, math is used constantly. If you are in architect you have to find the measurements of buildings. Some examples are: finding the volume, height, length, surface area, and angles of buildings. Most architects earn between $46,690 and $79,230 a year. They are persistently in popular demand, so you would always being making money, and a steady need for math would most likely raise your IQ . In an interview with architect James Pulliam he said “The rewards have been to have a happy client and have a completed project that I'm happy with, to achieve some things that I had hoped when I started out.” If you decide to pursue a career in architecture, it is clear to say it would definitely not be boring.

7: Some other careers that involve math would be an accountant or a clothing designer. If you were to be an accountant you would have to keep up with the company’s financial status. Some other things an accountant would have to do are: calculate how much things cost, make budgets, reconcile bank statements, etc. | Being a clothing designer involves a heck of a lot of math too. You would have to be able to measure fabric, people, and finding which angle to sew at. Geometry would be important when you are to lay pattern pieces in a certain order to use fabric to the greatest advantage. Remember you would have to know how to sell merchandise too. All these careers have many rewarding opportunities written in plain sight.

8: V

9: A = b * h | Across 4. one of two equal factors of an number 7. 2 rays that make up an angle 12. a triangle with one obtuse angle 15. 2 lines that do not intersect Down 1. a triangle that has 2 congruent sides 2. a whole number that has exactly 2 Factor 3. ?area of the base*width 5. the sum of the areas of all surfaces (sides)of a 3-dimensional figure 6. a quadrilateral with opposite sides parallel and congruent 8. a quadrilateral with exactly 2 parallel sides 9. a simple closed figure, that has 3 or more sides 10. expressions that contain the same variable to the same power 11. a polygon with 4 sides, and all sides add up to 360 13. used to write with in math 14. ?=length*width

10: A Biography of Pierre-Simon Laplace On March 23, 1749, Pierre-Simon Laplace was born in Beaumont- en-Auge in Normandy, France. He came from a poor farming family and he worked every day. When he turned seven, his wealthy neighbors sent him to a Benedictine priory school until he was sixteen. Pierre was expected to end up working for the church or the army. So when he was sixteen he enrolled in Caen University planning to study theology. As Pierre got settled into school he wrote his first mathematics paper, which set off his future. Laplace realized his love for math and went to Paris without receiving his degree. Once he arrived, he met d’Alembert. His mathematical skills impressed d’Alembert greatly, so with d’Alembert’s blessing, Laplace got appointed a professor of mathematics at the Ecole Militaire. He also was interested in astronomy, he wrote many papers about it. One was sent to Academies de Sciences but didn’t get published. Pierre also examined and passed Napoleon Bonaparte. These papers would unfold into many things. After many year of teaching, Pierre-Simon continued to write papers. One paper was about integral calculus, it was printed in 1771. In the late 1700’s, he came out with his theory of probability. Later on he proved the stability of the Solar System. He died on March 5th, 1827, in Paris, France. Today, we are positive that the Solar system is stable. We also know the theory of probability and use it in everyday life. Pierre-Simon Laplace has done many things that make math what it is today.

11: Math Challenge Word Problem Steve-O and Taylor Swift went to get the DVD of Twilight on opening night. They got 4 DVD’s total (2 for each).Each case had a 6 in. base, an 8 in. length, and was an inch thick when laying flat. They brought a bag to put the movies in; it had a volume of 100 inches cubed. They didn’t know if they could get a 5th movie forTaylor’s cousin in Alaska. Is there enough space in the bag for the 5th movie? If so, how much space would they have left? If not, how much more space do they need?

12: Go buy a calculator!! They're fun!!

13: Q: What do you get if you divide the cirucmference of a jack-o-lantern by its diameter? A: Pumpkin Pi! Trigonometry for farmers = swine and coswine... Did you know that 5 out of every 4 people have a problem with fractions? Get this magazine next week for some more hilarious jokes!

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  • Title: Teen Math
  • A math magazine for teens. Created by Connor Brucker, Avery Coffey, and Shannon Bass.
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  • Published: over 7 years ago

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