Transitions Math is a course that bridges the gap between Algebra I and Algebra II; it is a review of Algebra I concepts and an introduction to Algebra II concepts. Transitions Math is the ideal course for students who have passed Algebra I but are not quite ready for Algebra II.
This course is for those students who have completed Algebra 2. Students will learn how to budget money, credit cards, and different types of interest. We also learn about the varieity of ways of getting paid and the fundamentals of paying taxes.
The fourth course in a four-year sequence which addresses advanced content in Number and Quantity, Algebra, Functions, Geometry, and Statistics and Probability, and/or the conceptual underpinnings of calculus. The primary focus for Advanced Math is an introductory level statistics course that introduces students to the major concepts and tools for collecting, analyzing, and drawing conclusions from data. Students cultivate their understanding of statistics using technology, investigations, problem solving, and writing as they explore concepts like variation and distribution; patterns and uncertainty; and data-based predictions, decisions, and conclusions.
Algebra 2 provides opportunities to pull together and apply the accumulation of learning from previous mathematics courses, with content grouped into four critical areas, organized into units. Students expand their repertoire of functions to include polynomial, rational, and radical functions. The Mathematical Practice Standards together with the content standards provide mathematical experiences in coherent, useful, and logical ways that support students in making sense of problem situations. Students bring together all of their experience with functions and geometry to create models and solve contextual problems. Students apply methods from probability and statistics to draw inferences and conclusions from data. This course meets the requirement of an Algebra II or equivalent credit for graduation. The critical areas of focus include: Inferences and Conclusions from Data, Polynomials, Rational and Radical Relationships, Trigonometry of General Triangle and Trigonometric Functions, and Modeling with Functions.
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