## Introduction to Radicals Worksheet

Some students realize, for the first time, that a perfect square such as 16 actually looks like a square in the picture.

Tags: Radicals

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Some students realize, for the first time, that a perfect square such as 16 actually looks like a square in the picture.

Tags: Radicals

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The star method works for trinomials with a coefficient of 1 or higher. For a simplified version of the star, the diamond can be used. To solve only trinomials with a coefficient of 1, refer to Factoring Trinomials with Leading Coefficients of 1 Worksheet. A detailed answer key is on page 2.

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A little bit of exponents, distributing, and slope in this warm-up. Students could use the grid in problem #3 to graph the points from problem #4 and see that the line is vertical and the slope is undefined. The answer key is on page 2.

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Could also be used as a warm-up. The answer key is on the bottom of the page; make sure to detach it before making copies for students.

Posted in Adding & Subtracting Integers, Exit Slips and Warm-Ups, Integers | No Comments »