Students use symbolic forms to represent, model, and analyze mathematical situations.
Represent advanced functions with graphs, tables, and symbolic rules and translate among these representations.
Model phenomena with a variety of functions and explain how and why a particular function can model many different situations.
Approximate and interpret accumulation and rates of change for functions representing a variety of situations (e.g., compound interest).
Graph Tells a Story: pp. 223-226, 233-235
Making Predictions With Graphs: pp. 239-241, 244-251
Calculators on the Trail?: pp. 258, 261-262, 272-273
How Fast Should You Go?: pp. 275-280
Pit & the Pendulum
Standard Pendulum: pp. 362-363
Graphs & Equations: pp. 367-369
Measuring & Predicting: pp. 374, 376
What is a Shadow?: pp. 409-410
Lights & Shadows: pp. 458
The Lamp & the Sun: pp. 462-463, 472
Keeping Things Balanced: pp. 26, 29-32
Beyond Linearity: pp. 83
Cookies & Inequalities: pp. 302-303
Using the Feasible Region: pp. 331, 334-336
Cookies & the University: pp. 352
Creating Problems: pp. 357
All About Alice
Who’s Alice?: pp. 380-381, 385, 386
World of Quadratics: pp. 8-10
Algebra of the Vertex: pp. 31-33
Meadows or Malls?
Recreations Versus Development: A Complex Problem: pp. 156-160, 163-164
Correlation of IMP Years 1-4 (© 1997-2000) to the Hawai’i Mathematics Content Standards20
It’s About TimeFebruary 2003