Upcoming SlideShare
×

# AFS Math 3

3,554 views

Published on

Published in: Education
1 Like
Statistics
Notes
• Full Name
Comment goes here.

Are you sure you want to Yes No
• Be the first to comment

Views
Total views
3,554
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
8
Actions
Shares
0
27
0
Likes
1
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

### AFS Math 3

1. 1. Seventh Grade Math<br />Math 3<br />
2. 2. Distributive Property<br /> Explanation of Distributive Property<br />Distributive Property is a property of numbers that ties t he operation of addition ( Subtract) and multiplication together.<br />The Rules Of Distributive Property<br />It says that for any numbers 9, 13, C, A x ( B + C) = A x B + A x C.<br />For those used to multiplications without the multiplication sign<br />The same property applies when there is subtraction instead of addition<br />How It is Used<br />The Distributive property is used when something in parentheses is multiplied by something, or, in reverse, when you need to take a common multiplier but of the parentheses<br />Ex. X(2y-3) : 2 x y – 3x<br />2<br />
3. 3. Everyone knows how to add, subtract, multiply, and divide positive integers, but what about negative inters?<br />Subtracting negative integers are just like adding, except when using two different integers. When a smaller number is subtracted from a bigger number, the result is negative.<br />EXAMPLE: 5 – 10 = (-5)<br />When a positive number is subtracted from a negative number, the answer I decided whether the positive or negative number is bigger.<br />EXAMPLE: -20 – 10 = (-10) OR 20 – (-10)<br />‘<br />When using more than two integers, the larger amount decides the answer.<br />EXAMPLE: 10 – (-20) – 30 – (-40) = 0 <br />As previously stated, negative numbers plus positive numbers are more complicated than positive plus positive. Using the hot and cold cube strategy can be helpful. When there are more hot cubes then cold cubes, the result will be positive,<br />EXAMPLE: -10 + 20 = 10<br />This is similar to more cold cubes then hot<br />EXAMPLE: 10 + (-20) = (-10)<br />When using two negative integers, the sign stays the same.<br />EXAMPLE: -10 + (-20) = (-30)<br />PositiveandNegativeIntegers<br />Multiplying integers are pretty easy: when there are an even number of negative numbers, the answer is positive. <br />EXAMPLE: -10 x -10 = 20<br />When there is an odd number, the answer is negative.<br />EXAMPLE: -10 x 10 x -10 = -200<br />Think of adding integers like hot and cold cubes, with negative integers being cold. When you add two or more cold cubes together, you get an even colder tempeture and vice versa with hot cubes, but adding hot cubes to cold cubes is a bit more complicated. <br />If done correctly, negative integers can be a lot like positive integers. The main thing to know about negative numbers is that not all equations using negative numbers are actually negative, they can be positive too!<br />Use the same strategety used for multiplying for dividing.<br />EXAMPLE: -10 / -10 = 100<br />positive.<br />EXAMPLE: -10 x -10 =20<br />When multiplying an odd number of negative numbers, the answer is always negative.<br />EXAMPLE: -10 x (-10) x 10 = (-200)<br />EXAMPLE: 10 / (-10) / (-10) = (-200) <br />THE END!!!!!!!!!!!!!<br />3<br />
4. 4. BY: Ben<br />Adding and Subtracting Integers<br />Adding <br />Rule 1<br />When adding integers of the same sign, add their absolute value and give the same sign.<br />Example: -15+(-15)= -30<br />Rule 2<br />When adding integers if opposite signs, take their absolute values, subtract smaller from larger, and give the result with the sign that has a larger value.<br />15+(-17)=-2<br />Subtracting<br />Add the opposite!<br />4-7<br />4+(-7)<br />-3<br />4<br />
5. 5. Adding And Subtracting Integers. BY: Abby <br />Adding integers having the same sign.<br />Rule #1 <br />Add the numbers as if they were positive then add the sign of the numbers.<br />Example -5+(-3) or 5+3 then add the sign<br />Rule #2 Adding integers with different signs<br />Take the difference of the two numbers as if they were positive then give the result the sign of the absolute value or the bigger number.<br />Example -5+3 = 2 or 5-3 = 2. <br /> Subtracting Integers <br />Rule#1 <br />When we subtract Integers we would ADD THE OPOSITE!!! Then follow the steps of addition. <br />Example 5-(-3) becomes 5+3 or -5-(-3) becomes -5+(-3)= -2 <br />5<br />
6. 6. Adding and Subtracting Integers<br />ADDITION<br /> Rule #1- When adding integers having the same sign: Add the Numbers as if they are positive and then add the sign of the numbers. <br />Example: -4+(-8)=? -> 4+8=12 then add the negative… -4+(-8)= -12<br />Rule #2- When adding integers having different signs: Take the difference of the numbers as if they are positive, then give the result of the number with the greatest absolute value.<br />Example: 8+(-17)=? -> 17-8=9 -><br /> 8+(-17)=-9<br />Subtraction<br />Rule- Add the opposite! (this rule applies to all subtraction) then, follow the rules to addition.<br />Example: 3-(-12)=? -> 3+12=15<br /> &<br /> -3-12=? -> -3+(-12)=9 <br />6<br />
7. 7. The Distributive Property<br />The End<br />Example:<br />Look at the problem. 5(7+a-3)<br />Rewrite the problem by adding the opposite if needed. 5(7+a+[-3])<br />Add arrows if you want to. <br />Use the distributive property to make it say 5 times every term. 5x7+5xa+5x(-3)<br />Get the answer to each multiplication step. 35+5a+(-15)<br />Simplify the like terms. 20+5a <br />Rules:<br />DO add the opposite<br />DON’T add unlike terms<br />By: Courtney<br />7<br />
8. 8. ADD<br />SUBTRACT<br /> Adding<br /> Integers <br />MATH <br />PROJECT<br />AHMER <br />Examples: -6 + -2 = -8 -10 + -10 =-20 -2 + -5 = -7<br />Rule: If you add two negative Integers you have a Negative Integer. <br />Rule: When you add a positive integer with a negative integer you get either a <br />Negative or positive because it depends on which number is bigger. <br />MULTIPLY<br />Examples: -20+10 = -10 45+(-12) =33<br />DIVIDE<br />
9. 9. Multiplying Integers<br />By: Brian <br />Rule#1<br />When multiplying an even number of negative integers the product will always be positive.<br />Example: -8(-5)=40<br />Rule#2<br />Example:-9(5)=45<br />When multiplying and odd number of integers the product will always be negative.<br />
10. 10. Adding and Subtracting Integers<br />Hailey<br />Adding Integers With The Same Sign<br /> Rule: Add numbers as if they were positive, then add the sign of the numbers<br /> Ex. (-3)+(-8) 3+8=11 (-11)<br />Adding Two Integers Having Different Signs<br /> Rule: Take the difference of the two numbers as if they were positive then give the result the sign of the number with the greatest absolute value (dominant)<br /> Ex. -5+3 5-3=2 (-2)<br />Subtracting Integers<br /> Rule: When we subtract integers, we “add the opposite” then use the rules for addition<br /> Ex. 7-(-6) 7+6=13 13<br />
11. 11. Distributive property<br />1.You take the first number/variable and multiply it by the second number/ variable<br />Example:<br /> 3(4+a)  3x4<br /> 3(4+a)  3xa<br />This is the distributive property.<br />3.Then finish the problem.<br />3x4 12<br />+<br />3xa  3a<br />=<br />12 + 3a<br />By: Isabelle<br />3(4+a)  3x4 + 3xa<br />2. Then when you add or subtract depending on the sign in the problem. Do the same to the second number variable.<br />Example: 3x4 + 3xa <br />
12. 12. Subtracting Integers<br />Rule: Subtracting an integer is the same as adding it’s opposite. <br />By: Morgan<br />Note: The integer that goes first never changes. <br />Examples:<br />-6-3=-6+(-3)=9<br />-7-(-2)=-7+2=-5 8-(-9)=8+9=17<br />4-(-5)=4+5=9<br />
13. 13. Multiplying and Dividing Integers<br />By: Tatiana <br />1.When multiplying or dividing two integers with the same sign the answer to the <br />equation is always a positive number.<br />2.When multiplying or dividing two integers with different signs the answer to the <br />equation is always a negative number.<br />3.When multiplying or dividing more than two numbers that include a negative<br /> number count how many negative numbers there are. If there is an even amount<br /> of negative numbers then the answer is a positive number. If there is an odd<br /> amount of negative numbers than the answer will be a negative number. <br />Examples:<br />3 × 3 = 9<br /> -3 (-3)= 9<br /> 4 ÷ 4= 1<br /> -4 ÷ (-4)= 1 <br />3. -2(-2)-2)(-2)= 16<br /> 3(-9) (-8)= 216<br /> 3(-2) (-4) (-2)= -48<br /> -2(-2)(-2)= -8<br />2. 2 (-5)= -10<br /> 6÷ (-3)= -2<br />
14. 14. When adding integers of the same sign, we add their absolute values, and give the result the same sign.<br />2 + 5 = 7(-7) + (-2) = -(7 + 2) = -9 (-80) + (-34) = -(80 + 34) = -114 <br />When adding integers of the opposite signs, we take their absolute values, subtract the smaller from the larger, and give the result the sign of the integer with the larger absolute value.<br />8 + (-3) = ? The absolute values of 8 and -3 are 8 and 3. Subtracting the smaller from the larger gives 8 - 3 = 5, and since the larger absolute value was 8, we give the result the same sign as 8, so 8 + (-3) = 5. <br />Adding Integers<br />By Will Malone<br />
15. 15. Combining Like Terms<br />Combine like terms.Using the properties of real numbers and order of operations you should combine any like terms. <br />Isolate the terms that contain the variable you wish to solve for.Use the Properties of Addition, and/or Multiplication and their inverse operations to isolate the terms containing the variable you wish to solve for. <br />Isolate the variable you wish to solve for.Use the Properties of Addition and Subtraction, and/or Multiplication and Division to isolate the variable you wish to solve for on one side of the equation. <br />Substitute your answer into the original equation and check that it works.Every answer should be checked to be sure it is correct. After substituting the answer into the original equation, be sure the equality holds true. <br />