Math is no joke.

But this is.

LET'S GET OUR LEARN ON

Math is no joke.

But this is.

If you're teaching math to any kid 7th grade(ish) or up, these videos will be SUPER helpful.

*Here's how I'd play it:*

...post one of these each day next week to your Google Classroom (or class site), starting 30 minutes before your school day. I'd post them now and schedule them so you don't have to worry about going and finding them every morning. They'll post at whatever time you schedule them. Have the students show their work/answers on a piece of paper and then have them pass them up at the end of the video. Do with them what you wish.

...as soon as the tardy bell rings, start this video. It'll give you time to take attendance, get yourself together, and/or talk to any individual students you need to address that may have missed the day before. Then do the pass up then look at then throw away thing and start teaching.

invest stock in Apple products because the year is 2001, then get in your time machine and head forward to join the rest of us.

*Here are 5 Bell Ringers and/or Problems of the Day for you and your students and yourself: *

Here is more than you'd ever want to know about the Midpoint Formula:

So...

occasionally I do a vlog on my mainly non-math channel.

Here's a little break for when I told about how I started teaching math.

Hope you enjoy.

If not,

we can get our learn back on tomorrow.

More bell ringers for your face and brain.

If you want to know best practices on delivering them,

just read the previous week's info.

#baller

Geometry is like fancy Algebra I.

If you're good at solving multi-step equations, you'll probably be able to do well in Geometry.

So if you don't know how to do that, you should watch this then return.

Here's the first chapter of full lessons of the Geometry courtesy of the 2008 version of me.

Hope this helps.

The rest are over at youtube.com/sirtylertarver

Subscribing is always appreciated.

:)

If you're teaching math to any kid 7th grade(ish) or up, these videos will be SUPER helpful.

*Here's how I'd play it: *

...post one of these each day next week to your Google Classroom (or class site), starting 30 minutes before your school day. I'd post them now and schedule them so you don't have to worry about going and finding them every morning. They'll post at whatever time you schedule them. Have the students show their work/answers on a piece of paper and then have them pass them up at the end of the video. Do with them what you wish.

...as soon as the tardy bell rings, start this video. It'll give you time to take attendance, get yourself together, and/or talk to any individual students you need to address that may have missed the day before. Then do the pass up then look at then throw away thing and start teaching.

invest stock in Apple products because the year is 2001, then get in your time machine and head forward to join the rest of us.

*Here are 5 Bell Ringers and/or Problems of the Day for you and your students and yourself: *

I've got a lesson pack for anyone wanting to learn/teach the Pythagorean Theorem.

Here's the link to the Google Form

*Please make sure you just make a copy of it, and then edit your copy. *

If not, you'll be having your students fill it out and other will be able to see their scores.

*Why do I care about this thing you've made?*

Well, you beautiful educator you, you would assign this to your students (the fill-out-a-form view, not the teacher view I linked above), and they would all work on it on their own.

What makes it special is that I have differentiated it to go to a different page based off their answer.

So if a student gets this question wrong:

Then it goes to a different page that gives them further reinforcement of what a hypotenuse is, then they're redirected to a two-question assessment.

If they get that original question correct, they go straight to the quiz.

So it differentiates based on the student's success.

It also scores the students automatically based on their answers.

You, as the teacher, will be able to see every single student's ability and comfort level with the Pythag of all Theorems.

Here's another video on it, for fun.

Just in case that wasn't enough Pythagoras to quench your thirst.

PS That stunning dude in the preview of the form is by buddy Brakebill. He's a professional male model. You can change that if you'd like, but why would you make the form less gorgeous?

Several years ago a student (who actually raps) and I (who does not rap) made a little rap video after a tutoring session.

It's a number one hit that never got any play.