Program of Studies
1.A.2: Solve consumer problems, using arithmetic operations.
1.A.2.3: Reconcile financial statements, such as:
1.A.2.3.b: credit card statements with payment receipts.
1.A.2.3.b.6: Solve investment and credit problems involving simple and compound interest.
2.A.2: Use spatial problem solving in building, describing and analyzing geometric shapes.
2.A.2.3: Build 3-D objects from a variety of representations (nets, skeletons).
2.A.3: Demonstrate an understanding of scale factors, and their interrelationship with the dimensions of similar shapes and objects.
2.A.3.5: Describe the effects of dimension changes in related 2-D shapes when solving problems involving area.
2.A.3.6: Represent, analyze and describe enlargements and reductions.
2.A.3.7: Enlarge or reduce a dimensioned object, according to a specified scale.
2.A.4: Use measuring devices to make estimates and to perform calculations in solving problems.
2.A.4.8: Design an appropriate measuring process or device to solve a problem.
2.A.5: Develop and apply the geometric properties of circles and polygons to solve problems.
2.A.5.9: Use properties of circles and polygons to solve design and layout problems.
3.A.1: Analyze graphs or charts of given situations to derive specific information.
3.A.1.2: Critique ways in which statistical information and conclusions are presented by the media and other sources.
3.A.2: Develop and implement a plan for the collection display and analysis of data.
3.A.2.4: Discuss how collected data are affected by the nature of the sample, the method of collection, the sample size and biases.
3.A.2.5: Describe issues to be considered when collecting data; e.g., appropriate language, ethics, cost, privacy, cultural sensitivity.
3.A.2.6: Select, defend and use appropriate methods of collecting data:
3.A.2.6.a: designing and using questionnaires
3.A.2.7: Design different ways of presenting data and analyzing results, by focusing on the truthful display of data and the clarity of presentation.
3.B.1: Compare theoretical and experimental probability of independent events.
3.B.1.8: Compare experimental results with theoretical results.
3.B.1.9: Calculate theoretical probability, using numbers between 0 and 1.
3.B.1.10: Recognize that if n events are equally likely the probability of any one of them occurring is 1/n.
Correlation last revised: 9/24/2019