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 Instructional Focus DocumentAlgebra II
 TITLE : Unit 12: Making Connections SUGGESTED DURATION : 10 days

Unit Overview

This unit bundles student expectations that address a review of families of functions, their attributes, transformations, and applications to problem situations. Student expectations also address a review of formulating, solving, and justifying solutions to equations and inequalities. Concepts are incorporated into both mathematical and real-world problem situations. According to the Texas Education Agency, mathematical process standards including application, tools and techniques, communication, representations, relationships, and justifications should be integrated (when applicable) with content knowledge and skills so that students are prepared to use mathematics in everyday life, society, and the workplace.

Prior to this unit, in Algebra I, students investigated linear functions, equations, and inequalities and systems of two linear equations in two variables. Students also investigated quadratic functions and equations and exponential functions. In Algebra II, students investigated absolute value, quadratic, square root, cubic, cube root, rational, exponential, and logarithmic functions and equations. Students investigated absolute value and quadratic inequalities. Students solved systems of three linear equations in three variables, systems of at least two linear inequalities in two variables, and a system involving a linear and quadratic equation.

During this unit, students review graphing functions and analyzing the key attributes such as domain and range (representing domain and range using interval notation, inequalities, and set notation), intercepts, symmetries, asymptotic behavior, and maximum and minimum given an interval as covered previously in Algebra II. Students review analyzing inverse functions as covered previously in Algebra II. Students review analyzing the effect on the graph of parent functions, f(x), when f(x) is replaced by af(x), f(bx), f( x c), and f(x) + for specific positive and negative real values of a, b, c, and d, as covered previously in Algebra II. Students review investigating parameter changes and key attributes in terms of real-world problems, including comparisons of linear, quadratic, and exponential functions as covered previously in Algebra II. Students review solving systems of three equations in three variables, systems involving one linear and one quadratic equation, and systems of at least two linear inequalities in two variables as covered previously in Algebra II. Students review solving equations, including square root, exponential, logarithmic, cube root, absolute value, and rational equations as covered previously in Algebra II. Students review solving absolute value and quadratic inequalities and determining factors and roots for cubic and quartic equations as covered previously in Algebra II. Students review application of equations to model real-world problem situations as covered previously in Algebra II.

After this unit, in Algebra II Unit 13, students will apply linear, quadratic, and exponential functions, equations, and systems of equations and inequalities to model problems in a business venture. In subsequent courses in mathematics, these concepts will continue to be applied to problem situations involving functions, equations, inequalities, and systems of equations and inequalities.

In Algebra II, graphing and analyzing key attributes of functions and using functions to model problem situations are identified in STAAR Readiness Standards 2A.2A, 2A.2C, 2A.4C, 2A.5A, and 2A.8C and STAAR Supporting Standard 2A.6K.  These standards are subsumed under STAAR Reporting Category 2: Describing and Graphing Functions and Their Inverses, STAAR Reporting Category 4: Quadratic and Square Root Functions, Equations, and Inequalities, STAAR Reporting Category 5: Exponential and Logarithmic Functions and Equations, and STAAR Reporting Category 6: Other Functions, Equations, and Inequalities. Solving equations, inequalities, and systems of equations and inequalities are identified in STAAR Readiness Standards 2A.3B, 2A.4B, 2A.4F, 2A.5D, 2A.6E, 2A.6I, 2A.6L, and 2A.7E and STAAR Supporting Standard 2A.3C. 2A.3F, 2A.6B, 2A.6F, and 2A.7D. These standards are subsumed under STAAR Reporting Category 1: Number and Algebraic Methods, STAAR Reporting Category 3: Writing and Solving Systems of Equations and Inequalities, STAAR Reporting Category 4: Quadratic and Square Root Functions, Equations, and Inequalities, STAAR Reporting Category 5: Exponential and Logarithmic Functions and Equations, and STAAR Reporting Category 6: Other Functions, Equations, and Inequalities. This unit is supporting the development of Texas College and Career Readiness Standards (TxCCRS): I. Numeric Reasoning A2, B1; II. Algebraic Reasoning A1, B1, C1, D1, D2; III. Geometric Reasoning B1, B2, C1; VII. Functions A1, A2, B1, B2, C1, C2; VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning; IX. Communication and Representation; X. Connections.

According to the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM), Principles and Standards for School Mathematics (2000), students should develop an understanding of the algebraic properties that govern manipulation of symbols in expressions, equations, and inequalities. According to Navigating through Algebra in Grades 9 – 12, “High school students continue to develop fluency with mathematical symbols and become proficient in operating on algebraic expressions in solving problems. Their facility with representation expands to include equations, inequalities, systems of equations, graphs, matrices, and functions, and they recognize and describe the advantages and disadvantages of various representations for a particular situation. Such facility with symbols and alternative representations enables them to analyze a mathematical situation, choose an appropriate model, select an appropriate solution method, and evaluate the plausibility of their solutions,” (NCTM, 2002, p. 3). Research found in National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM) also states, “Using a variety of representations can help make functions more understandable to a wider range of students than can be accomplished by working with symbolic representations alone,” (as cited by NCTM, 2009, p. 41). This unit places particular emphasis on multiple representations. State and national mathematics standards support such an approach. The Texas Essential Knowledge and Skills repeatedly require students to relate representations of functions, such as algebraic, tabular, graphical, and verbal descriptions. This skill is mirrored in the Principles and Standards for School Mathematics (NCTM, 1989). Specifically, this work calls for instructional programs that enable all students to understand relations and functions and select, convert flexibly among, and use various representations for them. More recently, the importance of multiple representations has been highlighted in Curriculum Focal Points for Prekindergarten through Grade 8 Mathematics (NCTM, 2007). According to this resource, students should be able to translate among verbal, tabular, graphical, and algebraic representations of functions and describe how aspects of a function appear in different representations as early as Grade 8. Also, in research summaries such as Classroom Instruction That Works: Research-Based Strategies for Increasing Student Achievement, such concept development is even cited among strategies that increase student achievement. Specifically, classroom use of multiple representations, referred to as nonlinguistic representations, and identifying similarities and differences has been statistically shown to improve student performance on standardized measures of progress (Marzano, Pickering & Pollock, 2001).

Marzano, R. J., Pickering, D. J., & Pollock, J. E. (2001). Classroom instruction that works: Research-based strategies for increasing student achievement. Alexandria, VA: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.
National Council of Teachers of Mathematics. (2000). Principles and standards for school mathematics. Reston, VA: National Council of Teachers of Mathematics, Inc.
National Council of Teachers of Mathematics. (2002). Navigating through algebra in grades 9 – 12. Reston, VA: National Council of Teachers of Mathematics, Inc.
National Council of Teachers of Mathematics. (2007). Curriculum focal points for prekindergarten through grade 8 mathematics. Reston, VA: National Council of Teachers of Mathematics, Inc.
National Council of Teachers of Mathematics. (2009). Focus in high school mathematics: Reasoning and sense making. Reston, VA: National Council of Teachers of Mathematics, Inc.

OVERARCHING UNDERSTANDINGS and QUESTIONS

Equations and inequalities can model problem situations and be solved using various methods.

• Why are equations and inequalities used to model problem situations?
• How are equations and inequalities used to model problem situations?
• What methods can be used to solve equations and inequalities?
• Why is it essential to solve equations and inequalities using various methods?
• How can solutions to equations and inequalities be represented?
• How do the representations of solutions to equations and solutions to inequalities compare?

Systems of equations and inequalities can model problem situations and be solved using various methods.

• Why are systems of equations and inequalities used to model problem situations?
• How are systems of equations and inequalities used to model problem situations?
• What methods can be used to solve systems of equations and inequalities?
• Why is it essential to solve systems of equations and inequalities using various methods?
• How can solutions to systems of equations and inequalities be represented?
• How do the representations of solutions to systems of equations and inequalities compare?

Functions can be classified into different families with each function family having its own unique graphs, attributes, and relationships.

• Why are functions classified into families of functions?
• How are functions classified as a family of functions?
• What graphs, key attributes, and characteristics are unique to each family of functions?
• What patterns of covariation are associated with the different families of functions?
• How are the parent functions and their families used to model real-world situations?

Transformation(s) of a parent function create a new function within that family of functions.

• Why are transformations of parent functions necessary?
• How do transformations affect a function?
• How can transformations be interpreted from various representations?
• Why does a transformation of a function create a new function?
• How do the attributes of an original function compare to the attributes of a transformed function?

Inverses and composition of functions create new functions.

• What relationships and characteristics exist between a function and its inverse?

Function models for problem situations can be determined by collecting and analyzing data using a variety of representations and applied to make predictions and critical judgments in terms of the problem situation.

• Why is it important to determine and apply function models for problem situations?
• What representations can be used to analyze collected data and how are the representations interrelated?
• Why is it important to analyze various representations of data when determining appropriate function models for problem situations?
• How can function models be used to evaluate one or more elements in their domains?
• How do the key attributes and characteristics of the function differ from the key attributes and characteristics of the function model for the problem situation?
• How does technology aid in the analysis and application of modeling and solving problem situations?

Statistical data are collected, analyzed graphically and numerically, and interpreted to make predictions and draw conclusions.

• Why is it important to understand the analysis of statistical and interpretation of statistical data?
• Why is it important to use appropriate data collection methods?
• How does the type of data determine the type of graphical analysis?
• How does the type of data determine the type of numerical analysis?
• What is the purpose of analyzing statistical data?
Performance Assessment(s) Overarching Concepts
Unit Concepts
Unit Understandings
 Assessment information provided within the TEKS Resource System are examples that may, or may not, be used by your child’s teacher. In accordance with section 26.006 (2) of the Texas Education Code, "A parent is entitled to review each test administered to the parent’s child after the test is administered." For more information regarding assessments administered to your child, please visit with your child’s teacher.

Algebraic Reasoning

• Inequalities
• Multiple Representations

Functions

• Attributes of Functions
• Inverses of Functions
• Linear Functions
• Non-Linear Functions

Geometric Reasoning

• Transformations

Statistical Reasoning

• Conclusions/Predictions
• Data
• Regression
• Statistical Representations
• Summary Statistics

Associated Mathematical Processes

• Application
• Tools and Techniques
• Problem Solving Model
• Communication
• Representations
• Relationships
• Justification

The inverse of a function can be determined from multiple representations.

• How can the inverse of a function be determined from the graph of the function?
• How can the inverse of a function be determined from a table of coordinate points of the function?
• How can the inverse of a function be determined from the equation of the function?
• How are a function and its inverse distinguished symbolically?
• How are function compositions related to inverse functions?
• How do the attributes of inverse functions compare to the attributes of original functions?

The domain and range of the inverse of a function may need to be restricted in order for the inverse to also be a function.

• When must the domain of an inverse function be restricted?
• How does the relationship between a function and its inverse, including the restriction(s) on the domain, affect the restriction(s) on its range?

Each family of functions has unique graphs and attributes.

• What representations can be used to represent functions?
• What are the key attributes of each family of functions and how can they be determined from the various representations?

Transformations of the parent functions can be used to determine graphs and equations of representative functions to model problem situations.

• What are the effects of changes on the graph of the parent function, f(x), when f(x) is replaced by af(x), for specific positive and negative values of a?
• What are the effects of changes on the graph of the parent function, f(x), when f(x) is replaced by f(x) + d, for specific positive and negative values of d?
• What are the effects of changes on the graph of the parent function, f(x), when f(x) is replaced by f(bx), for specific positive and negative values of b?
• What are the effects of changes on the graph of the parent function, f(x), when f(x) is replaced by f(x - c) for specific positive and negative values of c?

Data collected from real-world situations can be matched with an appropriate function family by analyzing key attributes on a graph of the data with key attributes on the graph of the parent function.

• What are the key attributes of the following parent functions: f(x)=x, f(x)=1/x, f(x)=x3, f(x)= 3x, f(x)=bx, f(x)=|x|, and f(x) = logb (x) where b is 2, 10, and e?
• How can the function family be determined for a set of data?

Unique characteristics of data, scatterplots of data, calculation of regression equations, and comparison of correlation can be used to select an appropriate model from among linear, quadratic, or exponential functions.

• What characteristics of sequential data can be used to determine if the data is linear, quadratic, or exponential?
• How does the rate of change compare for linear, quadratic, and exponential data?
• How are scatterplots used to determine if data is best represented by a linear, quadratic, or exponential function?
• How can a regression equation be determined using a graphing calculator?
• How does the correlation coefficient help determine whether to represent the data by a linear, quadratic, or exponential function?

Predictions and critical judgments can be made from models selected to represent linear, quadratic, or exponential data.

• How can representations of the data be used to make predictions and critical judgments?
• How can the coefficient of determination help determine the validity of predictions using the model regression equation?
 Assessment information provided within the TEKS Resource System are examples that may, or may not, be used by your child’s teacher. In accordance with section 26.006 (2) of the Texas Education Code, "A parent is entitled to review each test administered to the parent’s child after the test is administered." For more information regarding assessments administered to your child, please visit with your child’s teacher.

Numeric Reasoning

• Exponents

Algebraic Reasoning

• Equations
• Equivalence
• Expressions
• Inequalities
• Multiple Representations
• Relations
• Simplify
• Solution Representations
• Solve
• Systems of Equations
• Systems of Inequalities

Functions

• Attributes of Functions
• Inverse Variation
• Non-Linear Functions

Associated Mathematical Processes

• Application
• Tools and Techniques
• Problem Solving Model
• Communication
• Representations
• Relationships
• Justification

Equations and inequalities can be used to model and solve mathematical and real-world problem situations.

• How are equations and inequalities used to model problem situations?
• What methods can be used to solve equations and inequalities?
• What are the advantages and disadvantages of various methods used to solve equations and inequalities?
• What methods can be used to justify the reasonableness of solutions to equations and inequalities?
• What causes extraneous solutions in equations?
• How can extraneous solutions be identified in graphs, tables, and algebraic calculations?

Linear systems of equations can be formulated to represent mathematical and real-world problem situations and solved using a variety of methods, with and without technology, and the reasonableness of the solutions can be justified in terms of the problem situations.

• How can linear systems of three equations in three variables be used to represent problem situations?
• What methods can be used to solve linear systems of three equations in three variables?
• How does the solution for a linear system of three equations in three variables differ from the solution to a linear system of two equations in two variables?
• How can the reasonableness of the solutions to a system of three equations in three variables be justified in terms of the problem situation?

Linear systems of inequalities in two variables can be formulated to represent problem situations and solved using a selected method, and the reasonableness of the solution can be justified in terms of the problem situation.

• What process is used to formulate the constraint inequalities in a problem situation?
• What is the feasible region of a system of inequalities?
• How does the feasible region of a system of linear inequalities differ from the solution to a system of linear equations?
• Why are the vertices of the feasible region of a system of linear inequalities important in a problem situation?

Systems of equations in two variables consisting of a linear equation and a quadratic equation can be used to model real-world problem situations by analyzing the problem situation and various representations in order to interpret and make predictions and critical judgments.

• What representations can be used to display the system of equations?
• How can the representations of the system of equations be used to interpret and make predictions and critical judgments in terms of the problem situation?
• How can solutions be justified for reasonableness in terms of the problem situation?

Data collected from real-world situations can be matched with an appropriate function family by analyzing key attributes on a graph of the data with key attributes on the graph of the parent function.

• What are the key attributes of the following parent functions: f(x)=x, f(x)=1/x, f(x)=x3, f(x)= 3x, f(x)=bx, f(x)=|x|, and f(x) = logb (x) where b is 2, 10, and e?
• How can the function family be determined for a set of data?

The correlation coefficient can be used to measure the strength of the association between bivariate data.

• What is the correlation coefficient and how is it calculated?
• How is the correlation coefficient used to determine the strength of the association?

Graphing scatterplots of data, calculating the regression equations, and comparing correlation can be used to select an appropriate model from among linear, quadratic, or exponential functions and predictions and critical judgments can be made from the models.

• How are scatterplots used to determine if data is best represented by a linear, quadratic, or exponential function?
• How can a regression equation be determined using a graphing calculator?
• How does the correlation value help determine whether to represent the data by a linear, quadratic, or exponential function?
• How can the representations of the data be used to make predictions and critical judgments?
• How can the correlation value help determine the validity of predictions using the model regression equation?

MISCONCEPTIONS / UNDERDEVELOPED CONCEPTS

Misconceptions:

• None Identified

Unit Vocabulary

• Asymptote – a line that is approached and may or may not be crossed
• Asymptotic behavior – behavior such that as x approaches infinity, f(x) approaches a given value
• Complex conjugates – complex numbers having the same real part but an opposite imaginary part
• Complex number – sum of a real number and an imaginary number, usually written in the form a + bi
• Continuous function – function whose values are continuous or unbroken over the specified domain
• Direct variation – a relationship between two variables, x (independent) and y (dependent), that always has a constant, unchanged ratio, k, and can be represented by y = kx
• Directrix – horizontal or vertical line not passing through the focus whose distance from the vertex is |p| and is perpendicular to the axis of symmetry
• Discontinuity – characteristic of a function where it is not continuous at some point along its graph; place where there is a break in the continuous curve of the function
• Discrete function – function whose values are distinct and separate and not connected; values are not continuous. Discrete functions are defined by their domain.
• Domain – set of input values for the independent variable over which the function is defined
• Extraneous solution – solution derived by solving the equation algebraically that is not a true solution of the equation and will not be valid when substituted back into the original equation
• Focus – point not on the directrix whose distance from the vertex is |p| and lies on the axis of symmetry
• Gaussian elimination – sequence of elementary row operations on a matrix of coefficients and answers to transform the matrix into row echelon form (ref)
• Horizontal asymptote – horizontal line approached by the curve as the function approaches positive or negative infinity. Horizontal asymptotes may be crossed by the curve. A horizontal asymptote describes the long run behavior of the rational function.
• Imaginary number – a number in the form of bi where b is a real number and i
• Inequality notation – notation in which the solution is represented by an inequality statement
• Interval notation – notation in which the solution is represented by a continuous interval
• Inverse variation – a relationship between two variables, x (independent) and y (dependent), that always has a constant, unchanged ratio, k, and can be represented by y =
• Parabola – the locus of points, P, such that the distance from P to a point F (the focus) is equal to the distance from P to a line q (the directrix)
• Point (removable) discontinuity – hole or discontinuity in the graph of a rational function generated when a factor in the denominator, that should create a vertical asymptote, reduces out with an equivalent factor in the numerator
• Range – set of output values for the dependent variable over which the function is defined
• Reflectional symmetry – symmetry in which one half of the image is a mirror image of the other over a line of reflection
• Relative maximum – largest y-coordinate, or value, a function takes over a given interval of the curve
• Relative minimum – smallest y-coordinate, or value, a function takes over a given interval of the curve
• Rotational symmetry – point symmetry that occurs if a figure can be rotated less than 360° around a central point and still looks the same as the original. The number of times a figure fits into itself in one complete rotation is called the order of rotational symmetry.
• Set notation – notation in which the solution is represented by a set of values
• Standard form for systems of equations – variables on left side of the equal sign in alphabetical order with constant on the right side of the equal sign
• Vertical asymptote – vertical line approached by the curve as the function approaches positive or negative infinity. Vertical asymptotes are never crossed by the curve.
• x-intercept(s)x coordinate of a point at which the relation crosses the x-axis, meaning the y coordinate equals zero, (x, 0)
• y-intercept(s)y coordinate of a point at which the relation crosses the y-axis, meaning the x coordinate equals zero, (0, y)
• Zeros – the value(s) of x such that the y value of the relation equals zero

Related Vocabulary:

 Absolute value function   Correlation value   Cubic function   Cube root function   Equations/inequalities   Exponential function   Factor theorem Independent/dependent variables   Inverse functions   Linear function   Logarithmic function   Quadratic function   Remainder theorem Rational function   Reasonableness of solutions   Representations   Square root function   Systems of equations   Systems of inequalities
Unit Assessment Items System Resources Other Resources

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Unit Assessment Items that have been published by your district may be accessed through Search All Components in the District Resources tab. Assessment items may also be found using the Assessment Creator if your district has granted access to that tool.

System Resources may be accessed through Search All Components in the District Resources Tab.

Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board – Texas College and Career Readiness Standards (select CCRS from Standard Set dropdown menu)

Texas Education Agency – Mathematics Curriculum

Texas Education Agency – STAAR Mathematics Resources

Texas Education Agency Texas Gateway – Revised Mathematics TEKS: Vertical Alignment Charts

Texas Education Agency Texas Gateway – Mathematics TEKS: Supporting Information

Texas Education Agency Texas Gateway – Interactive Mathematics Glossary

Texas Education Agency Texas Gateway – Resources Aligned to Algebra II Mathematics TEKS

Texas Instruments – Graphing Calculator Tutorials

TEKS# SE# TEKS Unit Level Specificity

• Bold black text in italics: Knowledge and Skills Statement (TEKS)
• Bold black text: Student Expectation (TEKS)
• Bold red text in italics:  Student Expectation identified by TEA as a Readiness Standard for STAAR
• Bold green text in italics: Student Expectation identified by TEA as a Supporting Standard for STAAR
• Strike-through: Indicates portions of the Student Expectation that are not included in this unit but are taught in previous or future unit(s)
• Blue text: Supporting information / Clarifications from TCMPC (Specificity)
• Blue text in italics: Unit-specific clarification
• Black text: Texas Education Agency (TEA); Texas College and Career Readiness Standards (TxCCRS)
2A.1 Mathematical process standards. The student uses mathematical processes to acquire and demonstrate mathematical understanding. The student is expected to:
2A.1A Apply mathematics to problems arising in everyday life, society, and the workplace.

Apply

MATHEMATICS TO PROBLEMS ARISING IN EVERYDAY LIFE, SOCIETY, AND THE WORKPLACE

Including, but not limited to:

• Mathematical problem situations within and between disciplines
• Everyday life
• Society
• Workplace

Note(s):

• The mathematical process standards may be applied to all content standards as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• X. Connections
2A.1B Use a problem-solving model that incorporates analyzing given information, formulating a plan or strategy, determining a solution, justifying the solution, and evaluating the problem-solving process and the reasonableness of the solution.

Use

A PROBLEM-SOLVING MODEL THAT INCORPORATES ANALYZING GIVEN INFORMATION, FORMULATING A PLAN OR STRATEGY, DETERMINING A SOLUTION, JUSTIFYING THE SOLUTION, AND EVALUATING THE PROBLEM-SOLVING PROCESS AND THE REASONABLENESS OF THE SOLUTION

Including, but not limited to:

• Problem-solving model
• Analyze given information
• Formulate a plan or strategy
• Determine a solution
• Justify the solution
• Evaluate the problem-solving process and the reasonableness of the solution

Note(s):

• The mathematical process standards may be applied to all content standards as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
2A.1C Select tools, including real objects, manipulatives, paper and pencil, and technology as appropriate, and techniques, including mental math, estimation, and number sense as appropriate, to solve problems.

Select

TOOLS, INCLUDING REAL OBJECTS, MANIPULATIVES, PAPER AND PENCIL, AND TECHNOLOGY AS APPROPRIATE, AND TECHNIQUES, INCLUDING MENTAL MATH, ESTIMATION, AND NUMBER SENSE AS APPROPRIATE, TO SOLVE PROBLEMS

Including, but not limited to:

• Appropriate selection of tool(s) and techniques to apply in order to solve problems
• Tools
• Real objects
• Manipulatives
• Paper and pencil
• Technology
• Techniques
• Mental math
• Estimation
• Number sense

Note(s):

• The mathematical process standards may be applied to all content standards as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
2A.1D Communicate mathematical ideas, reasoning, and their implications using multiple representations, including symbols, diagrams, graphs, and language as appropriate.

Communicate

MATHEMATICAL IDEAS, REASONING, AND THEIR IMPLICATIONS USING MULTIPLE REPRESENTATIONS, INCLUDING SYMBOLS, DIAGRAMS, GRAPHS, AND LANGUAGE AS APPROPRIATE

Including, but not limited to:

• Mathematical ideas, reasoning, and their implications
• Multiple representations, as appropriate
• Symbols
• Diagrams
• Graphs
• Language

Note(s):

• The mathematical process standards may be applied to all content standards as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• IX. Communication and Representation
2A.1E Create and use representations to organize, record, and communicate mathematical ideas.

Create, Use

REPRESENTATIONS TO ORGANIZE, RECORD, AND COMMUNICATE MATHEMATICAL IDEAS

Including, but not limited to:

• Representations of mathematical ideas
• Organize
• Record
• Communicate
• Evaluation of the effectiveness of representations to ensure clarity of mathematical ideas being communicated
• Appropriate mathematical vocabulary and phrasing when communicating mathematical ideas

Note(s):

• The mathematical process standards may be applied to all content standards as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• IX. Communication and Representation
2A.1F Analyze mathematical relationships to connect and communicate mathematical ideas.

Analyze

MATHEMATICAL RELATIONSHIPS TO CONNECT AND COMMUNICATE MATHEMATICAL IDEAS

Including, but not limited to:

• Mathematical relationships
• Connect and communicate mathematical ideas
• Conjectures and generalizations from sets of examples and non-examples, patterns, etc.
• Current knowledge to new learning

Note(s):

• The mathematical process standards may be applied to all content standards as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• X. Connections
2A.1G Display, explain, or justify mathematical ideas and arguments using precise mathematical language in written or oral communication.

Display, Explain, Justify

MATHEMATICAL IDEAS AND ARGUMENTS USING PRECISE MATHEMATICAL LANGUAGE IN WRITTEN OR ORAL COMMUNICATION

Including, but not limited to:

• Mathematical ideas and arguments
• Validation of conclusions
• Displays to make work visible to others
• Diagrams, visual aids, written work, etc.
• Explanations and justifications
• Precise mathematical language in written or oral communication

Note(s):

• The mathematical process standards may be applied to all content standards as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• IX. Communication and Representation
2A.2 Attributes of functions and their inverses. The student applies mathematical processes to understand that functions have distinct key attributes and understand the relationship between a function and its inverse. The student is expected to:
2A.2A Graph the functions f(x)=, f(x)=1/x, f(x)=x3, f(x)=, f(x)=bx, f(x)=|x|, and f(x)=logb (x) where b is 2, 10, and e, and, when applicable, analyze the key attributes such as domain, range, intercepts, symmetries, asymptotic behavior, and maximum and minimum given an interval.

Graph

THE FUNCTIONS f(x) = , f(x), f(x) = x3, f(x) = , f(x) = bx, f(x) = |x|, AND f(x) = logb (x) WHERE b IS 2, 10, AND e

Including, but not limited to:

• Representations of functions, including graphs, tables, and algebraic generalizations
• Square root, f(x) =
• Rational (reciprocal of x), f(x
• Cubic, f(x) = x3
• Cube root, f(x) =
• Exponential, f(x) = bx, where b is 2, 10, and e
• Absolute value, f(x) = |x|
• Logarithmic, f(x) = logb(x), where b is 2, 10, and e
• Connections between representations of families of functions
• Comparison of similarities and differences of families of functions

Analyze

THE KEY ATTRIBUTES OF THE FUNCTIONS SUCH AS DOMAIN, RANGE, INTERCEPTS, SYMMETRIES, ASYMPTOTIC BEHAVIOR, AND MAXIMUM AND MINIMUM GIVEN AN INTERVAL, WHEN APPLICABLE

Including, but not limited to:

• Domain and range of the function
• Domain – set of input values for the independent variable over which the function is defined
• Continuous function – function whose values are continuous or unbroken over the specified domain
• Discrete function – function whose values are distinct and separate and not connected; values are not continuous. Discrete functions are defined by their domain.
• Range – set of output values for the dependent variable over which the function is defined
• Representation for domain and range
• Verbal description
• Ex: x is all real numbers less than five.
• Ex: x is all real numbers.
• Ex: y is all real numbers greater than –3 and less than or equal to 6.
• Ex: y is all integers greater than or equal to zero.
• Inequality notation – notation in which the solution is represented by an inequality statement
• Ex: x < 5, x ∈ ℜ
• Ex: x ∈ ℜ
• Ex: –3 < y ≤ 6, x ∈ ℜ
• Ex: y ≥ 0, y ∈ Ζ
• Set notation – notation in which the solution is represented by a set of values
• Braces are used to enclose the set.
• Solution is read as “The set of x such that x is an element of …”
• Ex: {x|x ∈ ℜx < 5}
• Ex: {x|x ∈ ℜ}
• Ex: {y|y ∈ ℜ, –3 < y ≤ 6}
• Ex: {y|y ∈ Ζy ≥ 0}
• Interval notation – notation in which the solution is represented by a continuous interval
• Parentheses indicate that the endpoints are open, meaning the endpoints are excluded from the interval.
• Brackets indicate that the endpoints are closed, meaning the endpoints are included in the interval.
• Ex: (–, 5)
• Ex: (–, )
• Ex: (–3, 6]
• Ex: [0, ∞)
• Domain and range of the function versus domain and range of the contextual situation
• Key attributes of functions
• Intercepts/Zeros
• x-intercept(s) – x coordinate of a point at which the relation crosses the x-axis, meaning the y coordinate equals zero, (x, 0)
• Zeros – the value(s) of x such that the y value of the relation equals zero
• y-intercept(s) – y coordinate of a point at which the relation crosses the y-axis, meaning the x coordinate equals zero, (0, y)
• Symmetries
• Reflectional symmetry – symmetry in which one half of the image is a mirror image of the other over a line of reflection
• Rotational symmetry – symmetry that occurs if a figure can be rotated less than 360° around a central point and still looks the same as the original. The number of times a figure fits into itself in one complete rotation is called the order of rotational symmetry.
• Asymptotic behavior – behavior such that as x approaches infinity, f(x) approaches a given value
• Vertical asymptote – vertical line approached by the curve as the function approaches positive or negative infinity. Vertical asymptotes are never crossed by the curve.
• Horizontal asymptote – horizontal line approached by the curve as the function approaches positive or negative infinity. Horizontal asymptotes may be crossed by the curve.
• Maximum and minimum (extrema)
• Relative maximum – largest y-coordinate, or value, a function takes over a given interval of the curve
• Relative minimum – smallest y-coordinate, or value, a function takes over a given interval of the curve
• Use key attributes to recognize and sketch graphs
• Application of key attributes to real-world problem situations

Note(s):

• The notation ℜ represents the set of real numbers, and the notation Ζ represents the set of integers.
• Algebra I studied parent functions f(x) = x, f(x) = x2, and f(x) = bx and their key attributes.
• Precalculus will study polynomial, power, trigonometric, inverse trigonometric, and piecewise defined functions, including step functions.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• B1 – Identify and apply transformations to figures.
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VII. Functions
• A1 – Recognize whether a relation is a function.
• A2 – Recognize and distinguish between different types of functions.
• B1 – Understand and analyze features of a function.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.2C Describe and analyze the relationship between a function and its inverse (quadratic and square root, logarithmic and exponential), including the restriction(s) on domain, which will restrict its range.

Describe, Analyze

THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN A FUNCTION AND ITS INVERSE (QUADRATIC AND SQUARE ROOT, LOGARITHMIC AND EXPONENTIAL), INCLUDING THE RESTRICTION(S) ON DOMAIN, WHICH WILL RESTRICT ITS RANGE

Including, but not limited to:

• Relationships between functions and their inverses
• All inverses of functions are relations.
• Inverses of one-to-one functions are functions.
• Inverses of functions that are not one-to-one can be made functions by restricting the domain of the original function, f(x).
• Characteristics of inverse relations
• Interchange of independent (x) and dependent (y) coordinates in ordered pairs
• Reflection over y = x
• Domain and range of the function versus domain and range of the inverse of the given function
• Functionality of the inverse of the given function
• Quadratic function and square root function, f(x) = x2 and f(x) =
• Restrictions on domain when using positive square root
• Restrictions on domain when using negative square root
• Cubic function and cube root function, f(x) = x3 and g(x) =
• Exponential function and logarithmic function, f(x) = bx and g(x) = logb (x) where b is 2, 10, and e

Note(s):

• Algebra I determined if relations represented a function.
• Algebra II introduces inverse of a function and restricting domain to maintain functionality.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VII. Functions
• A1 – Recognize whether a relation is a function.
• A2 – Recognize and distinguish between different types of functions.
• B1 – Understand and analyze features of a function.
• B2 – Algebraically construct and analyze new functions.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.3 Systems of equations and inequalities. The student applies mathematical processes to formulate systems of equations and inequalities, use a variety of methods to solve, and analyze reasonableness of solutions. The student is expected to:
2A.3B Solve systems of three linear equations in three variables by using Gaussian elimination, technology with matrices, and substitution.

Solve

SYSTEMS OF THREE LINEAR EQUATIONS IN THREE VARIABLES BY USING GAUSSIAN ELIMINATION, TECHNOLOGY WITH MATRICES, AND SUBSTITUTION

Including, but not limited to:

• 3 x 3 system of linear equations
• Three variables or unknowns
• Three equations
• Standard form for systems of equations – variables on left side of the equal sign in alphabetical order with constant on the right side of the equal sign
• Ex:
2x + y – 4z = 7
2x + 4y + 2z = 40
6x – 2y + 4z = 44
• Methods for solving systems of three linear equations in three variables
• Gaussian elimination – sequence of elementary row operations on a matrix of coefficients and answers to transform the matrix into row echelon form (ref)
• Ex:
• Elementary row operations
• Row switching
• Multiplication of a row by a non-zero number
• Addition of a multiple of one row with another row
• Technology with matrices
• Standard form for systems of equations – variables on left side of the equal sign in alphabetical order with constant on the right side of the equal sign
• Ex:
3x + 4y – 3z = 5
x + 6y + 2z = 3
6x + 2y + 3z = 4
• Inverse matrices
• Matrix form for inverse matrices
• Ex:
• Solution matrix form for inverse matrices
• Ex:
• Augmented matrices
• Matrix form for augmented matrices
• Ex:
• Substitution
• Elimination
• Special cases
• All variables are eliminated
• Infinite number of solutions – remaining constants yield a true statement
• No solutions – remaining constants yield a false statement
• Calculator gives an error message
• Infinite number of solutions – last row is all zeros and yields 0 = 0, which is a true statement.
• Ex:
• No solutions – last row is not all zeros and ends up 0 = 1, which is not a true statement.
• Ex:

Note(s):

• Algebra I solved systems of two linear equations in two variables using graphs, tables, and algebraic methods.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• A1 – Explain and differentiate between expressions and equations using words such as “solve,” “evaluate,” and “simplify.”
• C1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to solve equations, inequalities, and systems of linear equations.
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• D2 – Translate among multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.3C Solve, algebraically, systems of two equations in two variables consisting of a linear equation and a quadratic equation.
Supporting Standard

Solve

SYSTEMS OF TWO EQUATIONS IN TWO VARIABLES CONSISTING OF A LINEAR EQUATION AND A QUADRATIC EQUATION, ALGEBRAICALLY

Including, but not limited to:

• Two equations in two variables
• One linear equation
• Methods for solving systems of equations consisting of one linear equation and one quadratic equation
• Tables
• Common points on tables
• Graphs
• Identification of possible solutions in terms of points of intersection
• Algebraic methods
• Substitution of linear equation into quadratic
• Solve by factoring
• Solve by completing the square

Note(s):

• Algebra I solved systems of two linear equations in two variables using graphs, tables, and algebraic methods.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• A1 – Explain and differentiate between expressions and equations using words such as “solve,” “evaluate,” and “simplify.”
• C1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to solve equations, inequalities, and systems of linear equations.
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• D2 – Translate among multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.3F Solve systems of two or more linear inequalities in two variables.
Supporting Standard

Solve

SYSTEMS OF TWO OR MORE LINEAR INEQUALITIES IN TWO VARIABLES

Including, but not limited to:

• Systems of linear inequalities in two variables
• Two variables or unknowns
• Two or more inequalities
• Method for solving system of inequalities
• Graphical analysis of system
• Graphing of each function
• Solid line
• Dashed line
• Shading of inequality region for each function
• Representation of the solution as points in the solution region

Note(s):

• Algebra I solved systems of two linear inequalities in two variables using graphs, tables, and algebraic methods.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• C1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to solve equations, inequalities, and systems of linear equations.
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VII. Functions
• C1 – Apply known function models.
• C2 – Develop a function to model a situation.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.4 Quadratic and square root functions, equations, and inequalities. The student applies mathematical processes to understand that quadratic and square root functions, equations, and quadratic inequalities can be used to model situations, solve problems, and make predictions. The student is expected to:
2A.4B Write the equation of a parabola using given attributes, including vertex, focus, directrix, axis of symmetry, and direction of opening.

Write

THE EQUATION OF A PARABOLA USING GIVEN ATTRIBUTES, INCLUDING VERTEX, FOCUS, DIRECTRIX, AXIS OF SYMMETRY, AND DIRECTION OF OPENING

Including, but not limited to:

• Parabola – the locus of points, P, such that the distance from P to a point F (the focus) is equal to the distance from P to a line (the directrix)
• Standard form
• Vertical axis of symmetry: y = ax2 + bx + c
• Horizontal axis of symmetry: x = ay2 + by + c
• Vertex form
• Vertical axis of symmetry: y = a(x – h)2k
• Horizontal axis of symmetry: x = a(y – k)2h
• Parabola (conic form)
• Vertical axis of symmetry: (x – h)2 = 4p(y – k)
• Horizontal axis of symmetry: (y – k)2 = 4p(x – h)
• Connection between a and p in the vertex form and parabola (conic form)
• a =
• Attributes of a parabola
• Vertex: (hk)
• Axis of symmetry
• Vertical axis of symmetry for a parabola that opens up or down: x = h
• Horizontal axis of symmetry for a parabola that opens to the right or to the left: y = k
• Positive value of a or p, the parabola opens up or to the right
• Negative value of a or p, the parabola opens down or to the left
• |p| – distance from vertex to directrix or distance from vertex to focus
• Directrix – horizontal or vertical line not passing through the focus whose distance from the vertex is |p| and is perpendicular to the axis of symmetry
• Focus – point not on the directrix whose distance from the vertex is |p| and lies on the axis of symmetry

Note(s):

• Algebra I wrote quadratic equations in vertex form (f(x) = a(x h)2 + k), and rewrote from vertex form to standard form (f(x) = ax2 + bx + c).
• Precalculus will address parabolas as conic sections.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• B2 – Identify the symmetries of a plane figure.
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VII. Functions
• A2 – Recognize and distinguish between different types of functions.
• B1 – Understand and analyze features of a function.
• B2 – Algebraically construct and analyze new functions.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.4C Determine the effect on the graph of f(x) =  when f(x) is replaced by af(x), f(x) + d, f(bx), and f(x - c) for specific positive and negative values of a, b, c, and d.

Determine

THE EFFECT ON THE GRAPH OF f(x) = WHEN f(x) IS REPLACED BY af(x), f(x) + d, f(bx), AND f(xc) FOR SPECIFIC POSITIVE AND NEGATIVE VALUES OF a, b, c, AND d

Including, but not limited to:

• General form of the square root function
• f(x) =
• Representations with and without technology
• Graphs
• Tables
• Verbal descriptions
• Algebraic generalizations
• Effects on the graph of f(x) = , when parameters ab, c, and d are changed in f(x) =
• Effects on the graph of f(x) = , when f(x) is replaced by af(x) with and without technology
• a ≠ 0
• |a| > 1, the graph stretches vertically
• 0 < |a| < 1, the graph compresses vertically
• Opposite of a reflects vertically over the x-axis
• Effects on the graph of f(x) = , when f(x) is replaced by f(bx) with and without technology
• b ≠ 0
• |b| > 1, the graph compresses horizontally
• 0 < |b| < 1, the graph stretches horizontally
• Opposite of b reflects horizontally over the y-axis
• Effects on the graph of f(x) = , when f(x) is replaced by f(x – c) with and without technology
• c = 0, no horizontal shift
• Horizontal shift left or right by |c| units
• Left shift when c < 0
• For f(+ 2) → f(– (–2)), c = –2, and the function moves to the left two units.
• Right shift when c > 0
• For f(– 2), c = 2, and the function moves to the right two units
• Effects on the graph of f(x) = , when f(x) is replaced by f(x) + d with and without technology
• d = 0, no vertical shift
• Vertical shift up or down by |d| units
• Down shift when d < 0
• Up shift when d > 0
• Connections between the critical attributes of transformed function and f(x) =
• Determination of parameter changes given a graphical or algebraic representation
• Determination of a graphical representation given the algebraic representation or parameter changes
• Determination of an algebraic representation given the graphical representation or parameter changes
• Descriptions of the effects on the domain and range by the parameter changes
• Effects of multiple parameter changes
• Mathematical problem situation
• Real-world problem situations

Note(s):

• Algebra I determined effects on the graphs of the parent functions, f(x) = x and f(x) = x2 when f(x) is replaced by af(x), f(x) + d, f(xc), f(bx) for specific values of a, b, c, and d.
• Algebra II introduces the square root parent function and its transformations.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• B1 – Identify and apply transformations to figures.
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VII. Functions
• A1 – Recognize whether a relation is a function.
• A2 – Recognize and distinguish between different types of functions.
• B1 – Understand and analyze features of a function.
• C2 – Develop a function to model a situation.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.4E Formulate quadratic and square root equations using technology given a table of data.
Supporting Standard

Formulate

QUADRATIC AND SQUARE ROOT EQUATIONS USING TECHNOLOGY GIVEN A TABLE OF DATA

Including, but not limited to:

• Data collection activities with and without technology
• Data modeled by quadratic functions
• Data modeled by square root functions
• Real-world problem situations
• Real-world problem situations modeled by quadratic functions
• Real-world problem situations modeled by square root functions
• Data tables with at least three data points
• Technology methods
• Transformations of f(x) = x2 and f(x) =
• Solving three by three matrix to determine ab, and c for f(x) = ax2 + bx + c
• Inverse relationships combined with quadratic regression

Note(s):

• Algebra I solved quadratic equations having real solutions using tables, graphs, factoring, completing the square, quadratic formula, and technology.
• Algebra I wrote, using technology, quadratic functions that provide a reasonable fit to date to estimate solutions and make predictions for real-world problems.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• VII. Functions
• B1 – Understand and analyze features of a function.
• B2 – Algebraically construct and analyze new functions.
• C2 – Develop a function to model a situation.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.4F Solve quadratic and square root equations.

Solve

Including, but not limited to:

• Methods for solving quadratic equations with and without technology
• Tables
• Zeros – the value(s) of x such that the y value of the relation equals zero
• Domain values with equal range values
• Graphs
• x-intercept(s) – x coordinate of a point at which the relation crosses the x-axis, meaning the y coordinate equals zero,
(x, 0)
• Zeros – the value(s) of x such that the y value of the relation equals zero
• Algebraic methods
• Factoring
• Solving equations by taking square roots
• Solving quadratic equations using absolute value
• x2 = 25, |x| = 5; therefore, x = ±5
• Completing the square
• The discriminant, b2 – 4ac, can be used to analyze types of solutions for quadratic equations.
• b2 – 4ac = 0, one rational double root
• b2 – 4ac > 0 and perfect square, two rational roots
• b2 – 4ac > 0 and not perfect square, two irrational roots (conjugates)
• b2 – 4ac < 0, two imaginary roots (conjugates)
• Connections between solutions and roots of quadratic equations to the zeros and x-intercepts of the related function
• Complex number system
• Complex number – sum of a real number and an imaginary number, usually written in the form a + bi
• Imaginary number – a number in the form of bi where b is a real number and i =
• 2 = –1
• i =
• Complex conjugates – complex numbers having the same real part but an opposite imaginary part
• a + bi and a – bi
• Operations with complex numbers, with and without technology
• Complex solutions for quadratic equations
• One real solution
• One rational double root
•  Two real solutions
• Two rational roots
• Two irrational root conjugates
• Two complex solutions
• Two complex root conjugates
• Methods for solving square root equations with and without technology
• Tables
• Zeros – the values of x such that the y value of the relation equals zero
• Domain values with equal range values
• Graphs
• x-intercept(s) – x coordinate of a point at which the relation crosses the x-axis, meaning the y coordinate equals zero,
(x, 0)
• Zeros – the value(s) of x such that the y value of the relation equals zero
• Algebraic methods
• Identification of extraneous solutions
• Reasonableness of solutions

Note(s):

• Algebra I solved quadratic equations having real solutions using tables, graphs, factoring, completing the square, and the quadratic formula.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• I. Numeric Reasoning
• A2 – Define and give examples of complex numbers.
• B1 – Perform computations with real and complex numbers.
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• A1 – Explain and differentiate between expressions and equations using words such as “solve,” “evaluate,” and “simplify.”
• C1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to solve equations, inequalities, and systems of linear equations.
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• D2 – Translate among multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.5 Exponential and logarithmic functions and equations. The student applies mathematical processes to understand that exponential and logarithmic functions can be used to model situations and solve problems. The student is expected to:
2A.5A Determine the effects on the key attributes on the graphs of f(x) = bx and f(x) = logb(x) where b is 2, 10, and e when f(x) is replaced by af(x), f(x) + d, and f(x - c) for specific positive and negative real values of a, c, and d.

Determine

THE EFFECTS ON THE KEY ATTRIBUTES ON THE GRAPHS OF f(x) = bx AND f(x) = logb(x) WHERE b IS 2, 10, AND e WHEN f(x) IS REPLACED BY af(x), f(x) + d,  and f(x – c) FOR SPECIFIC POSITIVE AND NEGATIVE REAL VALUES OF a, c, AND d

Including, but not limited to:

• General form of the power function
• Exponential functions, f(x) = bx, where b is 2, 10, and e
• f(x) = 2x; f(x) = 10x; f(x) = ex
• Logarithmic functions, y = logb(x), where b is 2, 10, and e
• f(x) = log2(x); f(x) = log10(x) or f(x) = log(x); f(x) = loge(x) or f(x) = ln(x)
• Representations with and without technology
• Graphs
• Tables
• Verbal descriptions
• Algebraic generalizations
• Key attributes
• Intercepts
• Asymptotes
• Effects on the graphs of f(x) = bx and y = logb(x) when parameters a, b, c, and d are changed in f(x) = ab(xc) + d and f(x) = a • logb(xc) + d
• Effects on the graphs of f(x) = 2x and f(x) = log2(x) when f(x) is replaced by af(x) with and without technology
• a ≠ 0
• |a| > 1, the graph stretches vertically
• 0 < |a| < 1, the graph compresses vertically
• Opposite of a reflects vertically over the x-axis
• Effects on the graphs of f(x) = 10x and f(x) = log(x), when f(x) is replaced by f(xc) with and without technology
• c = 0, no horizontal shift
• Horizontal shift left for values of c < 0 by |c| units
• For f(x + 2) → f(x – (–2)), c = –2, and the function moves to the left two units.
• Horizontal shift right for values of c > 0 by |c| units
• For f(x – 2), c = 2, and the function moves to the right two units.
• Effects on the graphs of f(x) = ex and f(x) = ln(x), when f(x) is replaced by f(x) + d with and without technology
• d = 0, no vertical shift
• Vertical shift down for values of d < 0 by |d| units
• Vertical shift up for values of d > 0 by |d| units
• Connections between the critical attributes of transformed functions and f(x) = bx and y = logb(x)
• Determination of parameter changes given a graphical or algebraic representation
• Determination of a graphical representation given the algebraic representation or parameter changes
• Determination of an algebraic representation given the graphical representation or parameter changes
• Descriptions of the effects on the domain and range by the parameter changes
• Effects of multiple parameter changes
• Mathematical problem situation
• Effects of parameter changes in real-world problem situations

Note(s):

• Algebra I determined effects on the graphs of the parent functions, f(x) = x and f(x) = x2 when f(x) is replaced by af(x),
f(x) + d, f(xc), f(bx) for specific values of a, b, c, and d.
• Algebra II continues to investigate the exponential parent function and introduces logarithmic parent function and transformations of both functions.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• B1 – Identify and apply transformations to figures.
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VII. Functions
• A1 – Recognize whether a relation is a function.
• A2 – Recognize and distinguish between different types of functions.
• B1 – Understand and analyze features of a function.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.5D Solve exponential equations of the form y = abx where a is a nonzero real number and b is greater than zero and not equal to one and single logarithmic equations having real solutions.

Solve

EXPONENTIAL EQUATIONS OF THE FORM y = abx WHERE a IS A NONZERO REAL NUMBER AND b IS GREATER THAN ZERO AND NOT EQUAL TO ONE

Including, but not limited to:

• Exponential equation, y = abx
• a – initial value at x = 0
• b – common ratio
• Solving exponential equations
• Application of laws (properties) of exponents
• Application of logarithms as necessary
• Real-world problem situations modeled by exponential functions
• Exponential growth
• f(x) = abx, where b > 1
• f(x) = aekx, where k > 0
• Exponential decay
• f(x) = abx, where 0 < b < 1
• f(x) = aekx, where k < 0

Solve

SINGLE LOGARITHMIC EQUATIONS HAVING REAL SOLUTIONS

Including, but not limited to:

• Single logarithmic equation, y = logb(x)
• x – argument
• b – base
• y – exponent
• Solving logarithmic equations
• Transformation to exponential form as necessary
• Real-world problem situations modeled by logarithmic functions

Note(s):

• Algebra I applied exponential functions to problem situations using tables, graphs, and the algebraic generalization,
f(x) = a • bx.
• Algebra II solves exponential equations algebraically.
• Algebra II introduces logarithms and solving logarithmic equations.
• Precalculus will use properties of logarithms to solve equations.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• I. Numeric Reasoning
• B1 – Perform computations with real and complex numbers.
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• A1 – Explain and differentiate between expressions and equations using words such as “solve,” “evaluate,” and “simplify.”
• C1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to solve equations, inequalities, and systems of linear equations.
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• D2 – Translate among multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.6 Cubic, cube root, absolute value and rational functions, equations, and inequalities. The student applies mathematical processes to understand that cubic, cube root, absolute value and rational functions, equations, and inequalities can be used to model situations, solve problems, and make predictions. The student is expected to:
2A.6B Solve cube root equations that have real roots.
Supporting Standard

Solve

CUBE ROOT EQUATIONS THAT HAVE REAL ROOTS

Including, but not limited to:

• Application of laws (properties) of exponents
• Application of cube roots to solve cubic equations
• Applications of cubics to solve cube root equations
• Reasonableness of solutions
• Substitution of solutions into original problem
• Graphical analysis
• Mathematical problem situations
• Real-world problem situations

Note(s):

• Algebra II introduces cubic and cube root functions and solving cube root equations.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• I. Numeric Reasoning
• B1 – Perform computations with real and complex numbers.
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• A1 – Explain and differentiate between expressions and equations using words such as “solve,” “evaluate,” and “simplify.”
• C1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to solve equations, inequalities, and systems of linear equations.
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• D2 – Translate among multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.6E Solve absolute value linear equations.

Solve

ABSOLUTE VALUE LINEAR EQUATIONS

Including, but not limited to:

• Methods for solving absolute value linear equations with and without technology
• Graphs
• Algebraic methods
• Solving process
• Transform the equation so that the absolute value expression is on one side of the equation and all other variable terms and constants are on the other side of the equation.
• Separate the equation into two parts divided by “or”:
• Expression inside the absolute value equal to the other side of the equation
• Expression inside the absolute value equal to the opposite of the other side of the equation
• |x| = 5 → x = 5 or x = –5
• Extraneous solution – solution derived by solving the equation algebraically that is not a true solution of the equation and will not be valid when substituted back into the original equation
• Solving absolute value equations involves separating the absolute value into both the possible positive value inside the absolute and the possible negative value inside the absolute. In the case of |x| = 2, The x value can be either positive or negative 2. However, this is not a reversible situation, |x| = 2  but |x| ≠ –2.
• Justification of solutions with and without technology
• Graphs
• Substitution of solutions into original functions
• Extraneous solutions
• Real-world problem situations modeled by absolute value functions
• Justification of reasonableness of solutions in terms of the real-world problem situations or data collections

Note(s):

• Grade 6 defined absolute value and identified the absolute value of a number.
• Algebra II introduces the absolute value equation and its applications.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• I. Numeric Reasoning
• B1 – Perform computations with real and complex numbers.
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• A1 – Explain and differentiate between expressions and equations using words such as “solve,” “evaluate,” and “simplify.”
• C1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to solve equations, inequalities, and systems of linear equations.
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• D2 – Translate among multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.6F Solve absolute value linear inequalities.
Supporting Standard

Solve

ABSOLUTE VALUE LINEAR INEQUALITIES

Including, but not limited to:

• Methods for solving absolute value linear inequalities with and without technology
• Graphs
• Algebraic methods
• Solving process
• Isolation of absolute expression on one side of the inequality
• Separation of the inequality into two parts
• Greater than (>) or greater than or equal to (≥)
• First part: expression inside the absolute value set greater than or greater than or equal to other side of the inequality
• Second part: expression inside the absolute value set less than or less than or equal to the opposite of the other side of the inequality
• Parts separated by “or”
• Representation of solutions
• Symbolic notation
• Interval notation
• Graphical notation
• Less than (<) or less than or equal to (≤)
• First part: expression inside the absolute value set less than or less than or equal to other side of the inequality
• Second part: expression inside the absolute value set greater than or greater than or equal to the opposite of the other side of the inequality
• Parts separated by “and”
• Representation of solutions
• Symbolic notation
• Interval notation
• Graphical notation
• Justification of solutions of absolute value inequalities with and without technology
• Graphs
• Substitution of solutions into original functions
• Removal of extraneous solutions

Note(s):

• Grade 6 defined absolute value and identified the absolute value of a number.
• Algebra II introduces absolute value inequalities.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• A1 – Explain and differentiate between expressions and equations using words such as “solve,” “evaluate,” and “simplify.”
• C1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to solve equations, inequalities, and systems of linear equations.
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• D2 – Translate among multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.6G Analyze the effect on the graphs of f(x) = 1/x when f(x) is replaced by af(x), f(bx), f(- c), and f(x) + d for specific positive and negative real values of a, b, c, and d.
Supporting Standard

Analyze

THE EFFECT ON THE GRAPHS OF f(x) = WHEN f(x) IS REPLACED BY af(x), f(bx), f(xc), AND f(x) + d FOR SPECIFIC POSITIVE AND NEGATIVE REAL VALUES OF a, b, c, AND d

Including, but not limited to:

• General form of the rational function
• Rational function
• f(x) =
• Representations with and without technology
• Graphs
• Tables
• Verbal descriptions
• Algebraic generalizations
• Effects on the graph of f(x) = , when parameters ab, c, and d are changed in or
• Effects on the graph of f(x) = , when f(x) is replaced by af(x) with and without technology
• a ≠ 0
• |a| > 1, the graph stretches vertically
• 0 < |a| < 1, the graph compresses vertically
• Opposite of a reflects vertically over the x-axis
• Effects on the graph of f(x) = , when f(x) is replaced by f(bx) with and without technology
• b ≠ 0
• |b| > 1, the graph compresses horizontally
• 0 < |b| < 1, the graph stretches horizontally
• Opposite of b reflects horizontally over the y-axis
• Effects on the graph of f(x) = , when f(x) is replaced by f(x – c) with and without technology
• c = 0, no horizontal shift
• Horizontal shift left for values of c < 0 by |c| units
• For f(+ 2) → f(– (–2)), c = –2, and the function moves to the left two units.
• Horizontal shift right for values of c > 0 by |c| units
• For f(– 2), c = 2, and the function moves to the right two units
• Effects on the graph of f(x) = , when f(x) is replaced by f(x) + d with and without technology
• d = 0, no vertical shift
• Vertical shift down for values of d < 0 by |d| units
• Vertical shift up for values of d > 0 by |d| units
• Connections between the critical attributes of transformed function and f(x) =
• Determination of parameter changes given a graphical or algebraic representation
• Determination of a graphical representation given the algebraic representation or parameter changes
• Determination of an algebraic representation given the graphical representation or parameter changes
• Descriptions of the effects on the domain and range by the parameter changes
• Descriptions of the effects on the asymptotes by the parameter changes
• Effects of multiple parameter changes
• Mathematical problem situations
• Real-world problem situation

Note(s):

• Algebra I determined effects on the graphs of the parent functions, f(x) = x and f(x) = x2 when f(x) is replaced by af(x),f(x) + d, f(xc), f(bx) for specific values of a, b, c, and d.
• Algebra II introduces the rational function and its transformations.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• B1 – Identify and apply transformations to figures.
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VII. Functions
• A2 – Recognize and distinguish between different types of functions.
• B1 – Understand and analyze features of a function.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.6I Solve rational equations that have real solutions.

Solve

RATIONAL EQUATIONS THAT HAVE REAL SOLUTIONS

Including, but not limited to:

• Rational equations composed of linear or quadratic funcitons
• Limited to real solutions
• Methods for solving rational equations with and without technology
• Graphs
• Algebraic methods
• Solving processes
• Identification of domain restrictions; denominator ≠ 0
• Methods to solve
• Application of cross products for proportional problems
• Multiplication by least common denominator
• Determination of least common denominator
• Multiplication of least common denominator to eliminate fractions
• Transformation of equation to solve for unknown
• Justifications of solutions with and without technology
• Graphs
• Substitution of solutions into original functions
• Removal of extraneous solutions
• Real-world problem situations modeled by rational functions
• Justification of reasonableness of solutions in terms of real-world problem situations or data collections

Note(s):

• Algebra II introduces the rational equation and its applications.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• I. Numeric Reasoning
• B1 – Perform computations with real and complex numbers.
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• A1 – Explain and differentiate between expressions and equations using words such as “solve,” “evaluate,” and “simplify.”
• B1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to combine, transform, and evaluate expressions (e.g. polynomials, radicals, rational expressions).
• C1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to solve equations, inequalities, and systems of linear equations.
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• D2 – Translate among multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.6K Determine the asymptotic restrictions on the domain of a rational function and represent domain and range using interval notation, inequalities, and set notation.
Supporting Standard

Determine

THE ASYMPTOTIC RESTRICTIONS ON THE DOMAIN OF A RATIONAL FUNCTION

Including, but not limited to:

• Discontinuity in rational functions
• Discontinuity – characteristic of a function where it is not continuous at some point along its graph; place where there is a break in the continuous curve of the function
• Asymptote – a line that is approached and may or may not be crossed
• Vertical asymptote – vertical line approached by the curve as the function approaches positive or negative infinity. Vertical asymptotes are never crossed by the curve.
• Discontinuity where the denominator cannot equal zero
• Determination of vertical asymptotes by setting the denominator ≠ 0
• Horizontal asymptote – horizontal line approached by the curve as the function approaches positive or negative infinity. Horizontal asymptotes may be crossed by the curve. A horizontal asymptote describes the long run behavior of the rational function.
• If the degree of the numerator is less than the degree of denominator, the horizontal asymptote is f(x) = 0.
• If the degree of the numerator is equal to the degree of the denominator, the horizontal asymptote is f(x) where p is the coefficient of the highest degreed term of the numerator and q is the coefficient of the highest degreed term of the denominator.
• Oblique (slant) asymptote – non-vertical and non-horizontal line approached by the curve as the function approaches positive or negative infinity. Oblique (slant) asymptotes may be crossed by the curve.
• If the degree of the numerator is one more than the degree of the denominator, then the oblique asymptote is of the form y = mx + b determined by the quotient of the numerator and denominator through long division.
• Point (removable) discontinuity – hole or discontinuity in the graph of a rational function generated when a factor in the denominator, that should create a vertical asymptote, reduces out with an equivalent factor in the numerator
• Determination of canceled factor
• Determination of x-value in canceled factor that would create a zero in the denominator
• Calculation of the corresponding y-value of the point discontinuity using the reduced rational function
• Graphical analysis using discontinuity
• Domain and range
• Limitations from discontinuities
• Vertical asymptote(s) restrictions on domain
• Horizontal asymptote restrictions on range
• Point(s) of discontinuity restrictions on domain and range
• End behavior
• Single and compound inequality statements to identify domain and range
• Analyzing graph of function in regions formed on graph
• Point tested in regions
• Symmetry
• Intercepts
• Appropriate curve sketched in each region

Represent

DOMAIN AND RANGE USING INTERVAL NOTATION, INEQUALITIES, AND SET NOTATION

Including, but not limited to:

• Inequality notation
• Ex: x < 5 or x > 8?
• Ex: –3 < y < 6
• Ex: < –3 or 0 < x < 2 or x > 4
• Set notation
• Ex: {x|x ∈, ℜ, x < 5 or x > 8}
• Ex: {y|y ∈, ℜ, –3 < y < 6}
• Ex: {x|x ∈, ℜ, x < –3 or 0 < x < 2 or x > 4}
• Interval notation
• Ex: (–∞,5) ∪ (8,∞)
• Ex: (–3, 6)
• Ex: (–∞,–3) ∪ (0,2) ∪ (4,∞)

Note(s):

• Algebra II introduces the rational function and its attributes.
• Precalculus will continue to investigate rational functions.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VII. Functions
• B1 – Understand and analyze features of a function.
• B2 – Algebraically construct and analyze new functions.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.6L Formulate and solve equations involving inverse variation.

Formulate

EQUATIONS INVOLVING INVERSE VARIATION

Including, but not limited to:

• Characteristics of variation
• Constant of variation
• Particular equation to represent variation
• Types of variation
• Direct variation – a relationship between two variables, x (independent) and y (dependent), that always has a constant, unchanged ratio, k, and can be represented by y = kx
• y varies directly as x
• General equation: y = kx
• Connection of direct variation to linear functions
• Inverse variation – a relationship between two variables, x (independent) and y (dependent), that always has a constant, unchanged ratio, k, and can be represented by y =
• y varies inversely as x
• General equation: y =
• Connection of inverse variation to rational functions
• Real-world problem situations involving variation
• Reasonableness of solutions mathematically and in context of real-world problem situations

Solve

EQUATIONS INVOLVING INVERSE VARIATION

Including, but not limited to:

• Methods for solving variation equations with and without technology
• Graphs
• Algebraic methods
• Solving processes
• Determination of a particular equation to represent the problem
• Direct variation, y = kx
• Inverse variation, y =
• Transformation of equation to solve for unknown
• Justification of solutions with and without technology
• Substitution of solutions into original functions
• Real-world problem situations modeled by rational functions
• Justification of reasonableness of solutions in terms of real-world problem situations or data collections

Note(s):

• Prior grade levels studied direct variation and proportionality.
• Algebra II introduces inverse variation and its applications in problem situations.
• Precalculus will continue to investigate rational functions.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• I. Numeric Reasoning
• B1 – Perform computations with real and complex numbers.
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• A1 – Explain and differentiate between expressions and equations using words such as “solve,” “evaluate,” and “simplify.”
• C1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to solve equations, inequalities, and systems of linear equations.
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• D2 – Translate among multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VII. Functions
• B2 – Algebraically construct and analyze new functions.
• C2 – Develop a function to model a situation.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.7 Number and algebraic methods. The student applies mathematical processes to simplify and perform operations on expressions and to solve equations. The student is expected to:
2A.7D Determine the linear factors of a polynomial function of degree three and of degree four using algebraic methods.
Supporting Standard

Determine

THE LINEAR FACTORS OF A POLYNOMIAL FUNCTION OF DEGREE THREE AND OF DEGREE FOUR USING ALGEBRAIC METHODS

Including, but not limited to:

• Connections between roots and factors
• If x = c is a root of a polynomial, then (xc) is a factor of the polynomial.
• Determination of linear and quadratic factors from tables
• Identification of roots from a table, x values where y values equal zero
• Writing roots as factors
• Determination of linear and quadratic factors from graphs

• Identification of roots from a graph, x-intercepts or zeros
• Writing roots as factors
• Determination of linear and quadratic factors by depressing polynomials
• Rational root theorem to determine possible roots
• For polynomial equation a0xn + a1xn-1 + ... + an-1x + an = 0 with integral coefficients of degree n in which a0 is the coefficient of xn, and an is the constant term, then possible rational roots are  where p is a factor of the leading coefficient, an, and q is a factor of the constant term, a0.
• Analysis of possible rational roots by synthetic division
• Remainder Theorem
• If the remainder is zero, x = c is an actual root of the polynomial.
• When the polynomial is depressed to a quadratic expression, remaining roots can be determined by factoring or solving using the quadratic formula.
• The calculated rational roots must be a part of the set of possible rational roots, .

Note(s):

• Algebra I introduced factorization of polynomials of degree one and degree two.
• Algebra II introduces synthetic division of degree three and four polynomials by degree one polynomials.
• Algebra II introduces depression of polynomials to determine roots and factors of the polynomial.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• I. Numeric Reasoning
• B1 – Perform computations with real and complex numbers.
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• B1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to combine, transform, and evaluate expressions (e.g. polynomials, radicals, rational expressions).
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.7E Determine linear and quadratic factors of a polynomial expression of degree three and of degree four, including factoring the sum and difference of two cubes and factoring by grouping.

Determine

LINEAR AND QUADRATIC FACTORS OF A POLYNOMIAL EXPRESSION OF DEGREE THREE AND OF DEGREE FOUR, INCLUDING FACTORING THE SUM AND DIFFERENCE OF TWO CUBES AND FACTORING BY GROUPING

Including, but not limited to:

• Determination of linear and quadratic factors by factorization
• Greatest common factor
• Difference of squares: a2 – b2 = (a + b)(a – b)
• Trinomials
• Sum of cubes: a3 + b3 = (a + b)(a– ab + b2)
• Difference of cubes: a3 – b3 = (a  b)(a2 + ab + b2)
• Grouping methods
• Verify factorization by re-multiplying the factors.
• Factor using non-algebraic techinques to determine rational roots
• Tables
• Graphs

Note(s):

• Algebra I introduced factorization of polynomials of degree one and degree two.
• Algebra II introduces factorization of polynomials of degree three and degree four.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• I. Numeric Reasoning
• B1 – Perform computations with real and complex numbers.
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• B1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to combine, transform, and evaluate expressions (e.g. polynomials, radicals, rational expressions).
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections
2A.8 Data. The student applies mathematical processes to analyze data, select appropriate models, write corresponding functions, and make predictions. The student is expected to:
2A.8C Predict and make decisions and critical judgments from a given set of data using linear, quadratic, and exponential models.

Predict, Make

DECISIONS AND CRITICAL JUDGMENTS FROM A GIVEN SET OF DATA USING LINEAR, QUADRATIC, AND EXPONENTIAL MODELS

Including, but not limited to:

• Mathematical and real-world problem situations modeled by linear, quadratic, and exponential functions and equations
• Predictions, decisions, and critical judgments from function models
• Justification of reasonableness of solutions in terms of mathematical and real-world problem situations
• Mathematical justification
• Substitution in original problem
• Justification for predictions using the coefficient of determination, r2

Note(s):

• Algebra I introduced the linear, quadratic, and exponential functions.
• Algebra I introduced the correlation coefficient as a measure of the strength of linear association.
• Algebra I applied linear, quadratic, and exponential functions to model and make predictions in real-world problem situations.
• Various mathematical process standards will be applied to this student expectation as appropriate.
• TxCCRS:
• I. Numeric Reasoning
• B1 – Perform computations with real and complex numbers.
• II. Algebraic Reasoning
• A1 – Explain and differentiate between expressions and equations using words such as “solve,” “evaluate,” and “simplify.”
• B1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to combine, transform, and evaluate expressions (e.g. polynomials, radicals, rational expressions).
• C1 – Recognize and use algebraic (field) properties, concepts, procedures, and algorithms to solve equations, inequalities, and systems of linear equations.
• D1 – Interpret multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• D2 – Translate among multiple representations of equations and relationships.
• III. Geometric Reasoning
• C1 – Make connections between geometry and algebra.
• VII. Functions
• A2 – Recognize and distinguish between different types of functions.
• B1 – Understand and analyze features of a function.
• B2 – Algebraically construct and analyze new functions.
• VIII. Problem Solving and Reasoning
• IX. Communication and Representation
• X. Connections