That's where you add the two preceding numbers in the sequence to give you the next one. So it starts 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, etc. The Fibonacci sequence shows up in nature a fair bit.

Because the area of a circle is Pi multiplied by the radius squared (which can be written out as Pi × z × z). Then you multiply by the height to get the total volume.

This ancient belief was tested by James Wilkie and Galen Bodenhausen of Northwestern University. In his latest book, Alex Bellos writes: "They showed respondents randomly assigned pictures of the faces of young babies, each next to a three-digit number that was either odd-odd-odd or even-even-even, and asked them to guess the baby’s sex [...] Respondents were about 10 per cent more likely to say that a baby paired with odd numbers was a boy, than if the same baby was paired with even numbers."

Multiplication

Multiplication – Cubes

Multiplication – Horizontal

Multiplication – Repeated Addition

Multiplication – Skip Counting

Multiplication – Squares

Multiplication – Times Table Chart

Multiplication – Times Tables

Multiplication – Times Tables 2-12 – One Worksheet

Multiplication – Vertical

Multiplication Target Circles

Multiplication Word Problems

Multiplication-1 Digit

Multiplication-2 Digit by 2 Digit

Multiplication-3 Digit by 1 Digit

Multiplication-3 Digit by 2 Digit

Number

Number – Greater & Smaller

Number Chart

Number Counting

Numbers – Before & After

Numbers – Even & Odd

Numbers – Least to Greatest

Numbers – Missing

Numbers -Fact Family

Subtraction

Subtraction – 1 Digit

Subtraction – 2 Digit

Subtraction – 3 Digit

Subtraction – 4 Digit

Subtraction – Picture

Subtraction Regrouping

Getting students to have fun while learning math can be a challenge. Oftentimes math is a subject that students fear and dislike, which is complicated by the fact that many students have low self-confidence concerning the topic. “I can’t do math” is a common phrase heard in middle schools throughout the country. Fortunately, over the years, educators have created math projects for middle school students that are both educational and engaging.

Also known as the divine proportion or golden mean, artists and architects have incorporated the golden ratio into their creations for centuries; many cultures consider it to be the most pleasing geometric proportion to the human eye. In this project, students measure the lengths and widths of common rectangles and discover that their ratio is close to the Golden Ratio. Have students measure and record the dimensions of an index card, a piece of notebook paper, a photograph, and other rectangular objects that can be found in the classroom. For each rectangle, students divide the length by the width. Most often the result of this division is a number close to 1.6, which is the golden ratio.

Ideas for middle school math projects are endless. Consider finding or creating a project with real-world applications. For instance, think of a field that interests you, such as meteorology or real estate, and search for math projects on those topics. You can also prepare students for living on their own by helping them to design a budget including factors such as income, a car loan, apartment rental, and health insurance costs. Activities that students can relate to their own lives are certain to pique their interest.

We hope your visit to math.com brings you a greater love of mathematics, both for its beauty and its power to help solve everyday problems.

Einstein, Albert (1879-1955)

Do not worry about your difficulties in mathematics, I assure you that mine are greater.

Dirac, Paul Adrien Maurice (1902-1984)

Mathematics is
the tool specially suited for dealing with abstract concepts of any
kind and there is no limit to its power in this field.

That's where you add the two preceding numbers in the sequence to give you the next one. So it starts 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, etc. The Fibonacci sequence shows up in nature a fair bit.

Because the area of a circle is Pi multiplied by the radius squared (which can be written out as Pi × z × z). Then you multiply by the height to get the total volume.

This ancient belief was tested by James Wilkie and Galen Bodenhausen of Northwestern University. In his latest book, Alex Bellos writes: "They showed respondents randomly assigned pictures of the faces of young babies, each next to a three-digit number that was either odd-odd-odd or even-even-even, and asked them to guess the baby’s sex [...] Respondents were about 10 per cent more likely to say that a baby paired with odd numbers was a boy, than if the same baby was paired with even numbers."

That's where you add the two preceding numbers in the sequence to give you the next one. So it starts 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, etc. The Fibonacci sequence shows up in nature a fair bit.

Because the area of a circle is Pi multiplied by the radius squared (which can be written out as Pi × z × z). Then you multiply by the height to get the total volume.

This ancient belief was tested by James Wilkie and Galen Bodenhausen of Northwestern University. In his latest book, Alex Bellos writes: "They showed respondents randomly assigned pictures of the faces of young babies, each next to a three-digit number that was either odd-odd-odd or even-even-even, and asked them to guess the baby’s sex [...] Respondents were about 10 per cent more likely to say that a baby paired with odd numbers was a boy, than if the same baby was paired with even numbers."

Multiplication

Multiplication – Cubes

Multiplication – Horizontal

Multiplication – Repeated Addition

Multiplication – Skip Counting

Multiplication – Squares

Multiplication – Times Table Chart

Multiplication – Times Tables

Multiplication – Times Tables 2-12 – One Worksheet

Multiplication – Vertical

Multiplication Target Circles

Multiplication Word Problems

Multiplication-1 Digit

Multiplication-2 Digit by 2 Digit

Multiplication-3 Digit by 1 Digit

Multiplication-3 Digit by 2 Digit

Number

Number – Greater & Smaller

Number Chart

Number Counting

Numbers – Before & After

Numbers – Even & Odd

Numbers – Least to Greatest

Numbers – Missing

Numbers -Fact Family

Subtraction

Subtraction – 1 Digit

Subtraction – 2 Digit

Subtraction – 3 Digit

Subtraction – 4 Digit

Subtraction – Picture

Subtraction Regrouping

Getting students to have fun while learning math can be a challenge. Oftentimes math is a subject that students fear and dislike, which is complicated by the fact that many students have low self-confidence concerning the topic. “I can’t do math” is a common phrase heard in middle schools throughout the country. Fortunately, over the years, educators have created math projects for middle school students that are both educational and engaging.

Also known as the divine proportion or golden mean, artists and architects have incorporated the golden ratio into their creations for centuries; many cultures consider it to be the most pleasing geometric proportion to the human eye. In this project, students measure the lengths and widths of common rectangles and discover that their ratio is close to the Golden Ratio. Have students measure and record the dimensions of an index card, a piece of notebook paper, a photograph, and other rectangular objects that can be found in the classroom. For each rectangle, students divide the length by the width. Most often the result of this division is a number close to 1.6, which is the golden ratio.

Ideas for middle school math projects are endless. Consider finding or creating a project with real-world applications. For instance, think of a field that interests you, such as meteorology or real estate, and search for math projects on those topics. You can also prepare students for living on their own by helping them to design a budget including factors such as income, a car loan, apartment rental, and health insurance costs. Activities that students can relate to their own lives are certain to pique their interest.

Multiplication

Multiplication – Cubes

Multiplication – Horizontal

Multiplication – Repeated Addition

Multiplication – Skip Counting

Multiplication – Squares

Multiplication – Times Table Chart

Multiplication – Times Tables

Multiplication – Times Tables 2-12 – One Worksheet

Multiplication – Vertical

Multiplication Target Circles

Multiplication Word Problems

Multiplication-1 Digit

Multiplication-2 Digit by 2 Digit

Multiplication-3 Digit by 1 Digit

Multiplication-3 Digit by 2 Digit

Number

Number – Greater & Smaller

Number Chart

Number Counting

Numbers – Before & After

Numbers – Even & Odd

Numbers – Least to Greatest

Numbers – Missing

Numbers -Fact Family

Subtraction

Subtraction – 1 Digit

Subtraction – 2 Digit

Subtraction – 3 Digit

Subtraction – 4 Digit

Subtraction – Picture

Subtraction Regrouping

- A Magic of Nightfall: A Novel of the Nessantico Cycle
- Superman Confidential #10 "Infinity Man joins the Fight" Superman Confidential, Volume 1
- The Encyclopædia Britannica, Vol. 25: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature and General Information; Shuválov to Subliminal Self (Classic Reprint)
- B.B. King - Blues Guitar Collection 1958-1967*
- Moon (Spanish Edition)