Title  Description  Thumbnail Image 

Closed Captioned Video: Algebra Applications: Exponential Functions 
In this episode of Algebra Applications, students explore earthquakes using exponential models. In particular, students analyze the earthquake that struck the Sichuan Province in China in 2008, months before the Beijing Olympics. This dramatic, realworld example allows students to apply their understanding of exponential functions and their inverses, along with data analysis and periodic function analysis. A Video Transcript is available for this tutorial at this Link Note: The download is Media4Math's guide to closed captioned videos. Other Closed Captioned VideosTo see the complete collection of Closed Captioned Videos, click on this Link 

Closed Captioned Video: Algebra Applications: Exponential Functions, Segment 1: Introduction 
In this introductory segment students learn about the great earthquake of 2008 that hit the Sichuan province of China. In the process they learn about how exponential functions provide a good model for describing earthquake intensity. A Video Transcript is available for this tutorial at this Link Note: The download is Media4Math's guide to closed captioned videos. Other Closed Captioned VideosTo see the complete collection of Closed Captioned Videos, click on this Link 

Closed Captioned Video: Algebra Applications: Exponential Functions, Segment 2: What Is an Earthquake? 
The basic definition of an exponential function is shown in the intensity function for an earthquake. Students analyze data and perform an exponential regression based on data from the Sichuan earthquake. A Video Transcript is available for this tutorial at this Link Note: The download is Media4Math's guide to closed captioned videos. Other Closed Captioned VideosTo see the complete collection of Closed Captioned Videos, click on this Link 

Closed Captioned Video: Algebra Applications: Exponential Functions, Segment 3: What Is the Difference between Earthquake Intensity and Magnitude? 
An exponential model describes the intensity of an earthquake, while a logarithmic model describes the magnitude of an earthquake. In the process students learn about the inverse of an exponential function. A Video Transcript is available for this tutorial at this Link Note: The download is Media4Math's guide to closed captioned videos. Other Closed Captioned VideosTo see the complete collection of Closed Captioned Videos, click on this Link 

Closed Captioned Video: Algebra Applications: Exponential Functions, Segment 4: How Is Earthquake Magnitude Measured? 
An earthquake is an example of a seismic wave. A wave can be modeled with a trigonometric function. Using the TINspire, students link the amplitude to an exponential function to analyze the dramatic increase in intensity resulting from minor changes to magnitude. A Video Transcript is available for this tutorial at this Link Note: The download is Media4Math's guide to closed captioned videos. Other Closed Captioned VideosTo see the complete collection of Closed Captioned Videos, click on this Link 

Closed Captioned Video: Algebra Applications: Logarithmic Functions 
In this episode of Algebra Applications, students explore various scenarios that can be explained through the use of logarithmic functions. Such disparate phenomena as hearing loss and tsunamis can be explained through logarithmic models. A Video Transcript is available for this tutorial at this Link Note: The download is Media4Math's guide to closed captioned videos. Other Closed Captioned VideosTo see the complete collection of Closed Captioned Videos, click on this Link 

Closed Captioned Video: Algebra Applications: Logarithmic Functions, Segment 1: What Are Logarithms? 
The mathematical definition of a logarithm is the inverse of an exponential function, but why do we need to use logarithms? This segment explains the nature of some data sets, where incremental changes in the domain result in explosive changes in the range. As a result, logarithms allow for the a way to present and analyze what would otherwise be unwieldy data. A Video Transcript is available for this tutorial at this Link Note: The download is Media4Math's guide to closed captioned videos. Other Closed Captioned VideosTo see the complete collection of Closed Captioned Videos, click on this Link 

Closed Captioned Video: Algebra Applications: Logarithmic Functions, Segment 2: Hearing Loss 
We live in a noisy world. In fact, prolonged exposure to noise can cause hearing loss. Students analyze the noise level at a rock concert and determine the ideal distance where the noise level is out of the harmful range. Using the TINspire’s Geometry tools, student create a mathematical simulation of the decibel level as a function of distance. A Video Transcript is available for this tutorial at this Link Note: The download is Media4Math's guide to closed captioned videos. Other Closed Captioned VideosTo see the complete collection of Closed Captioned Videos, click on this Link 

Closed Captioned Video: Algebra Applications: Logarithmic Functions, Segment 3: Tsunamis 
In 1998 a devastating tsunami was triggered by a 7.0 magnitude earthquake off the coast of New Guinea. The amount of energy from this earthquake was equivalent to a thermonuclear explosion. Students analyze the energy outputs for different magnitude earthquakes. Using the Graphing tools, students explore the use of a logarithmic scale to better analyze exponential data. A Video Transcript is available for this tutorial at this Link Note: The download is Media4Math's guide to closed captioned videos. Other Closed Captioned VideosTo see the complete collection of Closed Captioned Videos, click on this Link 

Google Earth Voyager Story: The Mathematics of Pyramids, Part 2 
In this Google Earth Voyager story visit pyramids around the world and learn about the geometry of pyramids. In this lesson, visit two Mayan pyramids and learn about sequences and series, as well as using what you've learned about the geometry of pyramids and other threedimensional figures. To the see Google Earth content that accompanies this lesson click on this link (best viewed in Chrome). Note: The download is the teacher's guide. To see the complete collection of Google Voyager Stories, click on this link 

INSTRUCTIONAL RESOURCE: Desmos Tutorial: Matching Coordinates to Logarithmic Functions 
In this Slide Show, use the Desmos graphing calculator to explore logarithmic functions. Note: The download is a PPT file. 

INSTRUCTIONAL RESOURCE: Desmos Tutorial: Matching Coordinates to Exponential Functions 
In this Slide Show, use the Desmos graphing calculator to explore exponential functions. Note: The download is a PPT file. 

INSTRUCTIONAL RESOURCE: Exponential Functions 


VIDEO: Algebra Applications: Logarithmic Functions, Segment 3: Tsunamis 
In 1998 a devastating tsunami was triggered by a 7.0 magnitude earthquake off the coast of New Guinea. The amount of energy from this earthquake was equivalent to a thermonuclear explosion. Students analyze the energy outputs for different magnitude earthquakes. Using the Graphing tools, students explore the use of a logarithmic scale to better analyze exponential data. This video includes a video transcript: https://www.media4math.com/library/videotranscriptalgebraapplicationslogarithmicfunctionssegment3tsunamis A Promethean Flipchart is available for this video: https://www.media4math.com/library/prometheanflipchartalgebraapplicationstsunamis 

VIDEO: Algebra Applications: Logarithmic Functions, Segment 2: Hearing Loss 
We live in a noisy world. In fact, prolonged exposure to noise can cause hearing loss. Students analyze the noise level at a rock concert and determine the ideal distance where the noise level is out of the harmful range. Using the TINspire’s Geometry tools, student create a mathematical simulation of the decibel level as a function of distance. This video includes a video transcript: https://www.media4math.com/library/videotranscriptalgebraapplicationslogarithmicfunctionssegment2hearingloss A Promethean Flipchart is available for this video: https://www.media4math.com/library/prometheanflipchartalgebraapplicationshearingloss 

VIDEO: Algebra Applications: Logarithmic Functions, Segment 1: What Are Logarithms? 
The mathematical definition of a logarithm is the inverse of an exponential function, but why do we need to use logarithms? This segment explains the nature of some data sets, where incremental changes in the domain result in explosive changes in the range. As a result, logarithms allow for the a way to present and analyze what would otherwise be unwieldy data. This video includes a video transcript: https://www.media4math.com/library/videotranscriptalgebraapplicationslogarithmicfunctionssegment1whatarelogarithms 

VIDEO: Algebra Applications: Logarithmic Functions 
In this episode of Algebra Applications, students explore various scenarios that can be explained through the use of logarithmic functions. Such disparate phenomena as hearing loss and tsunamis can be explained through logarithmic models. This video includes a Video Transcript: https://www.media4math.com/library/videotranscriptalgebraapplicationslogarithmicfunctions 

VIDEO: Algebra Applications: Exponential Functions, Segment 4: How Is Earthquake Magnitude Measured? 
An earthquake is an example of a seismic wave. A wave can be modeled with a trigonometric function. Using the TINspire, students link the amplitude to an exponential function to analyze the dramatic increase in intensity resulting from minor changes to magnitude. This video includes a video transcript: https://www.media4math.com/library/videotranscriptalgebraapplicationsexponentialfunctionssegment4howearthquake A Promethean Flipchart is available for this video: https://www.media4math.com/library/prometheanflipchartalgebraapplicationsearthquakes3 

VIDEO: Algebra Applications: Exponential Functions, Segment 3: What Is the Difference between Earthquake Intensity and Magnitude? 
An exponential model describes the intensity of an earthquake, while a logarithmic model describes the magnitude of an earthquake. In the process students learn about the inverse of an exponential function. This video includes a video transcript: https://www.media4math.com/library/videotranscriptalgebraapplicationsexponentialfunctionssegment3whatdifference A Promethean Flipchart is available for this video: https://www.media4math.com/library/prometheanflipchartalgebraapplicationsearthquakes2 

VIDEO: Algebra Applications: Exponential Functions, Segment 2: What Is an Earthquake? 
The basic definition of an exponential function is shown in the intensity function for an earthquake. Students analyze data and perform an exponential regression based on data from the Sichuan earthquake. This video includes a video transcript: https://www.media4math.com/library/videotranscriptalgebraapplicationsexponentialfunctionssegment2whatearthquake A Promethean Flipchart is available for this video: https://www.media4math.com/library/prometheanflipchartalgebraapplicationsearthquakes1 

VIDEO: Algebra Applications: Exponential Functions, Segment 1: Introduction 
In this introductory segment students learn about the great earthquake of 2008 that hit the Sichuan province of China. In the process they learn about how exponential functions provide a good model for describing earthquake intensity. To see the video transcript for this video, click here: https://www.media4math.com/library/videotranscriptalgebraapplicationsexponentialfunctionssegment1introduction 

VIDEO: Algebra Applications: Exponential Functions 
In this episode of Algebra Applications, students explore earthquakes using exponential models. In particular, students analyze the earthquake that struck the Sichuan Province in China in 2008, months before the Beijing Olympics. This dramatic, realworld example allows students to apply their understanding of exponential functions and their inverses, along with data analysis and periodic function analysis. This video includes a Video Transcript: https://www.media4math.com/library/videotranscriptalgebraapplicationsexponentialfunctions 