Adding Integers(Picture Poem)

Add

Sum

Positive and Negatives

Combine Like-Terms

Sum

Positive and Negatives

Combine Like-Terms

Zero

Pairs

Pairs

Subtracting Integers(Haiku)

I never subtract

Instead, Add the opposite

Makes it easier

Rule of Multiplying Integers(Free Verse)

In Mathematics,

There are rules to make it easy

Especially for multiplying integers

Don't worry, you won't feel queasy

An even amount of negatives,

will result in a positive answer

An odd amount of negatives

will result in a negative answer

That wasn't so hard,

now was it?

It isn't hard to remember,

only a little bit.

Quotative Division(Free Verse)

Dividing integers is easy

It is okay

Quotative division will help

It is one way

Partitive Division(Haiku)

One way to divide,

Integers that are crazy,

When others don't help

Chapter 2:

Combining Like Terms

and

Distributive Property

and

Distributive Property

Ninja: Hi, I'm a ninja

Betty: Hello, I'm Betty

Ninja: How are yo-- Oh wait *farts*

Betty: Anyway, I'm good, you?

Ninja: Confused.

Betty: Oh? About what?

Ninja: I had math homework from school today, and it's algebra

Betty: Oh really? I'm great with algebra! I can help you if you want.

Ninja: Yes please. I need help. I had to do two algebra questions, one of them is, n plus three minus five n plus twelve.

Betty: Alright, first you must identify which are variables, and which are constants. Then you combine the like terms. By combining like terms, yo u simplify the question.

Ninja: So, is the answer negative six n plus fifteen?

Betty: Very close, but it is incorrect. In the question there is a negative five n. You must have combined the n. with negative five n. and thought th at it would add up. Remember that just an n represents a positive 1 n. if there is no negative sign behind it. So you added it up incorrectly. The correct answer should have been negative four n. plus fifteen.

Ninja: Whoa, you're so smart! Thanks I get it now. But there is one more question, can you help me with this one too?

Betty: Sure, what does it ask?

Ninja: Alright the question is two. plus four times the sum of three n plus eight.

Betty: Alright, this question includes Distributive Property. You use Distributive property when you are multiplying more than two terms. First, you have to multiply four, with one of the terms in the brackets. Then multiply four with the other term in the bracket. Now, you restate the question, and it should look something like twelve n plus two pl us eight. Now the final step is to combine the like terms.

Ninja: That's a lot of stuff to remember.

Betty: Not really, just explaining is long. Once you know how to do it, it's easy peezy.

Betty: Anyway, the answer should be twelve n plus ten. There you go!

Ninja: Whoa, thanks a lot for your help!

Betty: Alright no problem, Bye!

Ninja: See you later!.... *fart*

Here's the video!

Betty: Hello, I'm Betty

Ninja: How are yo-- Oh wait *farts*

Betty: Anyway, I'm good, you?

Ninja: Confused.

Betty: Oh? About what?

Ninja: I had math homework from school today,

Betty: Oh really? I'm great with algebra! I can help you if you want.

Ninja: Yes please. I need help. I had to do two algebra questions, one of them is, n plus three minus five n plus twelve.

Betty: Alright, first you must identify which are variables, and which are constants. Then you combine the like terms. By combining like terms, yo u simplify the question.

Ninja: So, is the answer negative six n plus fifteen?

Betty: Very close, but it is incorrect. In the question there is a negative five n. You must have combined the n. with negative five n. and thought th at it would add up. Remember that just an n represents a positive 1 n. if there is no negative sign behind it. So you added it up incorrectly. The correct answer should have been negative four n. plus fifteen.

Ninja: Whoa, you're so smart! Thanks I get it now. But there is one more question, can you help me with this one too?

Betty: Sure, what does it ask?

Ninja: Alright the question is two. plus four times the sum of three n plus eight.

Betty: Alright, this question includes Distributive Property. You use Distributive property when you are multiplying more than two terms. First,

Ninja: That's a lot of stuff to remember.

Betty: Not really, just explaining is long. Once you know how to do it, it's easy peezy.

Betty: Anyway, the answer should be twelve n plus ten. There you go!

Ninja: Whoa, thanks a lot for your help!

Betty: Alright no problem, Bye!

Ninja: See you later!.... *fart*

Here's the video!

Joysie 817said...Kevin! Good Job! I liked how all of your poems were all rhyming, even the haikus! It was so colourful too.

but I find that i cannot read the firest picture poem. The top of it is too light to see! Lol.

I dont see any other problems withyour poems though, so Good Job! ☺☺

December 4, 2008 at 10:11 PM

linda 8-17said...HI KEVIN! I'm going to talk about each poem because they are just so COOL LOOKING!

Your adding integers one is really interesting, the top starts off as a light green, then descends to the darkest green! TRES CHOUETTE!

The subtracting integers haiku you wrote was VERY colourful! I liked how you pointed out the important words. Although you capitilized the "A" in add. You don't have to because there isn't a period before it.

You really like colours don't you? HEY, YOU DID THAT LIGHTEST GREEN TO DARKEST GREEN THING AGAIN ON QUEASY! I see no mistakes...only pretty colours! It's kind of ironic how you made the word "little" big. Well, it made me laugh! :P

I like your free verse on quotative division! It rhymes! I'll probably remember this one, haha.

Hmm. For your partitive division poem you don't need that comma at the end of that first line because it connects to the next line, right? I think so, but I could be wrong.

Overrall, GOOD JOB KEVIN! I like them all! (YY)

- Ducky.

December 7, 2008 at 1:43 AM

linda 8-17said...HI KEVIN, AGAIN! :)

You're video was so funny! I don't see any errors, BUT your video made me realize the errors in MY video, so I give you a thousand thank-you's! :) KEEP IT UP (Y)

December 16, 2008 at 11:25 PM