## Description

- Overview:
- Students do a card sort in which they match expressions in words with their equivalent algebraic expressions.Key ConceptsA mathematical expression that uses letters to represent numbers is an algebraic expression.A letter used in place of a number in an expression is called a variable.An algebraic expression combines both numbers and letters using the arithmetic operations of addition (+), subtraction (–), multiplication (·), and division (÷) to express a quantity.Words can be used to describe algebraic expressions.There are conventions for writing algebraic expressions:The product of a number and a variable lists the number first with no multiplication sign. For example, the product of 5 and n is written as 5n, not n5.The product of a number and a factor in parentheses lists the number first with no multiplication sign. For example, write 5(x + 3), not (x + 3)5.For the product of 1 and a variable, either write the multiplication sign or do not write the "1." For example, the product of 1 and z is written either 1 ⋅ z or z, not 1z.Goals and Learning ObjectivesTranslate between expressions in words and expressions in symbols.

- Subject:
- Algebra
- Level:
- Middle School
- Grades:
- Grade 6
- Material Type:
- Lesson Plan
- Author:
- Chris Adcock
- Provider:
- Pearson
- Date Added:
- 02/28/2022

- License:
- Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial
- Language:
- English
- Media Format:
- Text/HTML

## Standards

## Evaluations

No evaluations yet.

## Comments