A.1.1: Understand numbers, ways of representing numbers, relationships among numbers, and number systems.
A.1.1.1: Sort numbers by their properties (e.g., prime, composite, square, square root).
A.1.2: Understand the meaning of operations and how they relate to one another.
A.1.2.1: Use real number properties (e.g., commutative, associative, distributive) to perform various computational procedures.
A.1.2.2: Perform arithmetic operations and their inverses (e.g., addition/subtraction, multiplication/division, square roots of perfect squares, cube roots of perfect cubes) on real numbers.
A.1.2.3: Find roots of real numbers using calculators.
A.1.3: Compute fluently and make reasonable estimates.
A.1.3.3: Differentiate between rational and irrational numbers.
A.1.3.5: Perform and explain computations with rational numbers, pi, and first-degree algebraic expressions in one variable in a variety of situations.
A.1.3.6: Select and use appropriate forms of rational numbers to solve real-world problems including those involving proportional relationships.
A.1.3.7: Approximate, mentally and with calculators, the value of irrational numbers as they arise from problem situations.
A.1.3.8: Express numbers in scientific notation (including negative exponents) in appropriate problem situations using a calculator.
B.1.1: Understand patterns, relations, and functions.
B.1.1.1: Move between numerical, tabular, and graphical representations of linear relationships.
B.1.1.2: Use variables to generalize patterns and information presented in tables, charts, and graphs:
B.1.1.2.a: graph linear functions noting that the vertical change per unit of horizontal change (the slope of the graph) is always the same
B.1.1.2.b: plot the values of quantities whose ratios are always the same, fit a line to the plot, and understand that the slope of the line equals the quantities.
B.1.2: Represent and analyze mathematical situations and structures using algebraic symbols.
B.1.2.1: Demonstrate the difference between an equation and an expression.
B.1.2.2: Solve two-step linear equations and inequalities in one variable with rational solutions.
B.1.2.4: Demonstrate understanding of the relationships between ratios, proportions, and percents and solve for a missing term in a proportion.
B.1.2.5: Graph solution sets of linear equations in two variables on the coordinate plane.
B.1.2.6: Formulate and solve problems involving simple linear relationships, find percents of a given number, variable situations, and unknown quantities.
B.1.2.7: Use symbols, variables, expressions, inequalities, equations, and simple systems of equations to represent problem situations that involve variables or unknown quantities.
B.1.3: Use mathematical models to represent and understand quantitative relationships.
B.1.3.1: Generate different representations to model a specific numerical relationship given one representation of data (e.g., a table, a graph, an equation, a verbal description).
B.1.4: Analyze changes in various contexts.
B.1.4.1: Use graphs, tables, and algebraic representations to make predictions and solve problems that involve change.
B.1.4.2: Estimate, find, and justify solutions to problems that involve change using tables, graphs, and algebraic expressions.
B.1.4.3: Use appropriate problem-solving strategies (e.g., drawing a picture, looking for a pattern, systematic guessing and checking, acting it out, making a table or graph, working a simpler problem, writing an algebraic expression or working backward) to solve problems that involve change.
B.1.4.5: Analyze problems that involve change by identifying relationships, distinguishing relevant from irrelevant information, identifying missing information, sequencing, and observing patterns.
B.1.4.6: Generalize a pattern of change using algebra and show the relationship among the equation, graph, and table of values.
B.1.4.7: Recognize the same general pattern of change presented in different representations.
C.1.1: Analyze characteristics and properties of two- and three-dimensional geometric shapes and develop mathematical arguments about geometric relationships.
C.1.1.1: Recognize, classify, and discuss properties of all geometric figures including point, line, and plane.
C.1.1.2: Identify arc, chord, and semicircle and explain their attributes.
C.1.1.3: Use the Pythagorean Theorem and its converse to find the missing side of a right triangle and the lengths of the other line segments.
C.1.3: Apply transformations and use symmetry to analyze mathematical situations.
C.1.3.2: Describe and perform single and multiple transformations that include rotation, reflection, translation, and dilation (i.e., shrink or magnify) to two-dimensional figures.
C.1.4: Use visualization, spatial reasoning, and geometric modeling to solve problems.
C.1.4.2: Recognize and apply properties of corresponding parts of similar and congruent triangles and quadrilaterals.
C.1.4.3: Represent and solve problems relating to size, shape, area, and volume using geometric models.
C.1.4.4: Develop and use formulas for area, perimeter, circumference, and volume.
C.1.4.5: Construct two-dimensional patterns for three-dimensional models (e.g., cylinders, prisms, cones).
D.1.1: Understand measurable attributes of objects and the units, systems, and processes of measurement.
D.1.1.1: Understand the concept of volume and use the appropriate units in common measuring systems (e.g., cubic centimeter, cubic inch, cubic yard) to compute the volume of rectangular solids.
D.1.2: Apply appropriate techniques, tools, and formulas to determine measurements.
D.1.2.1: Use ratios and proportions to measure hard-to-measure objects.
D.1.2.3: Use proportional relationships in similar shapes to find missing measurements.
D.1.2.4: Apply strategies to determine the surface area and volume of prisms, pyramids, and cylinders.
D.1.2.5: Perform conversions with multiple terms between metric and U.S. standard measurement systems.
E.1.1: Formulate questions that can be addressed with data and collect, organize, and display relevant data to answer them.
E.1.1.1: Represent two numerical variables on a plot, describe how the data points are distributed, and identify relationships that exist between the two variables.
E.1.1.2: Generate, organize, and interpret real numbers in a variety of situations.
E.1.1.3: Organize, analyze, and display appropriate quantitative and qualitative data to address specific questions including:
E.1.1.3.d: bar, line, and pie graphs
E.1.1.3.e: diagram and pictorial displays
E.1.1.3.f: charts and tables
E.1.1.4: Select the appropriate measure of central tendency to describe a set of data for a particular problem situation.
E.1.1.6: Develop an appropriate strategy using a variety of data from surveys, samplings, estimations, and inferences to address a specific problem.
E.1.2: Select and use appropriate statistical methods to analyze data.
E.1.2.1: Use changes in scales, intervals, or categories to help support a particular interpretation of data.
E.1.2.2: Generate, organize, and interpret real number and other data in a variety of situations.
E.1.2.3: Analyze data to make decisions and to develop convincing arguments from data displayed in a variety of formats that include:
E.1.2.3.d: scatter plots
E.1.2.3.f: pictorial displays
E.1.2.3.h: Venn diagrams
E.1.2.4: Interpret and analyze data from graphical representations and draw simple conclusions (e.g., line of best fit).
E.1.2.6: Use appropriate central tendency and spread as a means for effective decision-making in analyzing data and outliers.
E.1.2.8: Use appropriate technology to display data as lists, tables, matrices, graphs, and plots and to analyze the relationships of variables in the data displayed.
E.1.3: Develop and evaluate inferences and predictions that are based on data.
E.1.3.2: Describe how reader bias, measurement errors, and display distortion can affect the interpretation of data, predictions, and inferences based on data.
E.1.3.3: Conduct simple experiments and/or simulations, record results in charts, tables, or graphs, and use the results to draw conclusions and make predictions.
E.1.4: Understand and apply basic concepts of probability.
E.1.4.2: Design and use an appropriate simulation to estimate the probability of a real-world event (e.g., disk toss, cube toss).
E.1.4.3: Explain the relationship between probability and odds and calculate the odds of a desired outcome in a simple experiment.
E.1.4.4: Use theoretical or experimental probability to make predictions about real-world events.
E.1.4.6: Understand that the probability of two unrelated events occurring is the sum of the two individual possibilities and that the probability of one event following another, in independent trials, is the product of the two probabilities.
E.1.4.1: Calculate the odds of a desired outcome in a simple experiment.
E.1.4.5: Use probability to generate convincing arguments, draw conclusions, and make decisions in a variety of situations.
E.1.4.7: Describe the difference between independent and dependent events and identify situations involving independent or dependent events.
Correlation last revised: 1/20/2017