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General Information---Room 210---cecilia.anderson@sbobet เล่นฟรี www.misetsuku.com

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Ms. Anderson

Contact Information:  The best way to contact me (and quickest responce time) is to email me.  It would also be nice to include your phone number so I can either return the call, text or email you back.

cecilia.anderson@ sbobet เล่นฟรี www.misetsuku.com                                    Room 210                                          Phone: (517) 333-7323

     
Classroom Rules:
 

  • Be polite.  This means to stay quite and listen while anyone is talking.  It means you shall take turns responding and asking questions.
  • Be respectful.  This means you will not make fun of your fellow classmates and you will leave your fellow classmates property alone.
  • Be seated when the bell rings.  The need for bathroom/drink opportunities should be taken care of in your passing time.
  • Be prepared for class.  This means having a writing utensil, calculator, paper, and homework handy.


In return, I will act the same way.  I will be polite, respectful, on time and prepared to the best of my ability as a teacher.

Electronic Use:

Electronic access to information is a powerful tool.  Student can use their technology in my class once they ask permission for things like: calculator use, graphing functions, geometric drawing, approved math applets, checking my webpage for assignments and worksheets, LON-CAPA work, Google (or other search engines) for class, checking grades, directed to by the teacher.  If I feel that their device is a distraction, I will ask them to put it away or put it aside for the hour.

Expectations:

I expect students to do their homework /classwork and to check it.  I expect them to let me know and see me during EXCEL, after school, or before school if they need some extra help or review.  Students will need to use a calculator whenever possible in class and out of class ( I will be using a TI-84C in class).  I like to use a variety of learning methods and they are expected to be able to do individual work, cooperative work and self-evaluation.

Grading:

Homework will be collected and if credit is given, it will be given for their effort - not perfection. It will be corrected in class so they will have feedback as to how well they understood the assignment. 

Tests and quizzed will be graded by me and recorded. 

The total grade will be the sum of the homework and quiz/test scores on a 90, 80, 70, 60 scale.

I will use powerschool to update grades and this can be used to monitor student progress.  Assignments calendars are posted in class and on my desk. I will also utilize my web page, on the high school website along with Microsoft 365, OneNote and the students' ClassNotebook to record assignment dates and course outlines.

Attendance / Tardy Policy:

Absence - See student planner.  I do feel that no credit should be given if non-attendance is excessive.  Please keep me informed when you are absent.

Tardy 0 - 10 min. range -See student planner.  Every third tardy will count as an absense towards the attendance policy. After 10 minutes, you will be marked absent. Make sure you notify me if you are held up so I know where you are.

Make Up Work:

Work can be made up for excused absences only.  The student has a week to arrange with me to make up missed work.  You can find the material that was missed on any of the multiple posted calendars in class or part the students online ClassNotebook.

Goals:

To encourage students to develop an appreciation and understanding of the diversity of mathematics and its applications.  To develop logical thought process and independence in mathematical reasoning.  To learn the mathematical material presented in this course.

BC Calculus 18-19

                                   calc pic:Thumbnail                        

                          AP Calculus BC

Ms. Anderson                                          cecilia.anderson@ sbobet เล่นฟรี www.misetsuku.com                             Room 210

 

Course Description:

This course will prepare a student to take the Advanced Placement Calculus examination for college placement and credit.  Topics covered will enable the student to take the Calculus BC form.  This form includes common AB questions and the course will cover a review of these common topics.  Course content includes: rate of change of a function, differentiation, applications of differentiation, integration applications of the definite integral, transcendental functions, methods of integration, polar coordinates, vectors and parametric equations, infinite series, power series, and an introduction to differential equations.  This years overview of the course  is found here:  https://secure-media.collegeboard.org/digitalServices/pdf/ap/ap-course-overviews/ap-calculus-bc-course-overview.pdf

All students will have a final project to complete after the AP test is given. All students are expected to take the AP Calculus BC test in the spring.  If a student chooses not to take the AP test in the spring a final exam will be given and incorporated into the student’s grade to replicate the AP testing process.

Relevance:

Math is the language of science and is essential to everyday activities.  As we enter the information age of the 21st century, we believe that every person will benefit from being able to communicate mathematically.  The purpose of mathematics education in the East Lansing Public Schools is to develop mathematically literate students.

Goals:

The goal of this course is to study the topics (standards) on the AP Calculus test and to take the BC test in the spring.  Visit page 18-30 at: https://secure-media.collegeboard.org/digitalServices/pdf/ap/ap-calculus-ab-and-bc-course-and-exam-description.pdf

Assessment Techniques:

Evidence of attainment of mathematics literacy at each level will come from a variety of assessment activities.  To achieve this, students must have the opportunity to communicate mathematically individually and cooperatively in teams.  They will demonstrate their understanding with class assignments, quizzes, tests, projects, presentations, homework, and other forms of assessment that the teacher chooses to use.

Homework/Notebooks/Mastery Quizzes ~ 40% of grade.

Assignments are given every day and are due the next day.  It is very important that the problems in the assignment are attempted before the next class.  Problems that students have difficulty with will be discussed at the beginning of the next class.  A dedicated calculus notebook must be kept by all students; it should be arranged chronologically and divided by units.  It should contain all homework, notes and handouts. The notebook will be collected and graded on accuracy of work with steps shown, completeness, organization and neatness.

Tests/Quizzes ~ 60% of grade.

Tests are given at the end of a unit.  A thorough review will be given before all tests.  Quizzes are given periodically on basic skills.

Semester/Marking period grades.

Grades are an accumulation of total points earned out of total points possible on a 90 – 80 – 70 – 60 scale.

Supplies

Paper, pencil, AP approved graphing calculator, notebook

Help

Help is available before school, after school and at lunch.  Students should make arraignments beforehand for availability.

Contact

It is best to contact me by email at anderson_cm@elps.k12.mi.us  Include a phone number if you would like to talk to me.

Units of Study

 

  1. Limits and Differentiation
  2. Integration techniques
  3. Applications of Integration
  4. Differential Equations
  5. Sequences and Series I
  6. Sequences and Series II
  7. Calculus of Parametric and Polar Equations
  8. Vector Calculus
  9. Functions of several Variables
  10. Multiple Integration
  11. Vector Analysis
  12. AP exam practice and review

 

Note:  Units 1-8 completes BC Calculus content.  Units 9-11 contain content usually found in Calculus 3 (multi-variable calculus) and will be done if time permits

APCS 18-19

                                 APCS

Ms. Anderson                                          cecilia.anderson@ sbobet เล่นฟรี www.misetsuku.com                             Room 210

Course Description:

This course will prepare a student to take the Advanced Placement Computer Science examination for college placement and credit. 

The AP Computer Science A course requires that solutions of problems be written in the Java programming language. Because the Java programming language is extensive with far more features than could be covered in a single introductory course, the AP Computer Science A Exam covers a subset of Java. The AP Java subset can be found in Appendix A of the Course Description

AP Computer Science A is equivalent to a first-semester, college- level course in computer science. The course introduces students to computer science with fundamental topics that include problem solving, design strategies and methodologies, organization of data (data structures), approaches to processing data (algorithms), analysis of potential solutions, and the ethical and social implications of computing. The course emphasizes both object-oriented and imperative problem solving and design using Java language. These techniques represent proven approaches for developing solutions that can scale up from small, simple problems to large, complex problems. The AP Computer Science A course curriculum is compatible with many CS1 courses in colleges and universities. For a topical outline go online at: 

                                                https://apstudent.collegeboard.org/apcourse/ap-computer-science-a

Relevance: 

The courses underscore the importance of communicating solutions appropriately and in ways that are relevant to current societal needs. AP Computer Science courses can help address traditional issues of equity, access, and broadening participation in computing while providing a strong and engaging introduction to fundamental areas of the discipline.
 

Students Will Be Able To:

• Design, implement, and analyze solutions to problems;

• Use and implement commonly used algorithms;

• Develop and select appropriate algorithms and data structures to solve new problems;

• Write solutions fluently in an object-oriented paradigm;

• Write, run, test, and debug solutions in the Java programming language, utilizing standard Java library classes and interfaces from the AP Java subset;

• Read and understand programs consisting of several classes and interacting objects;

• Read and understand a description of the design and development process leading to such a program; and

• Understand the ethical and social implications of computer use.

Course Outline:

I.  Object-Oriented Program Design

      A. Program and class design

II. Program Implementation

      A. Implementation techniques

      B. Programming constructs

      C. Java library classes and interfaces included in the AP Java Subset

III. Program Analysis

       A. Testing

       B. Debugging

       C. Runtime exceptions

       D. Program correctness

       E. Algorithm analysis

       F.  Numerical representations of integers

IV. Standard Data Structures

       A. Primitive data types (int, boolean, double)

       B. Strings

        C. Classes

        D. Lists E. Arrays (1-dimensional and 2-dimensional)

V.  Standard Operations and Algorithms

       A. Operations on data structures

       B. Searching

       C. Sorting

VI. Computing in Context

        A. System reliability

       B. Privacy

       C. Legal issues and intellectual property

      D. Social and ethical ramifications of computer use

Materials: 

Building Java Programs (a back to basics approach) 4th edition

Access to a computer

Access to the internet

Paper, Pencil, Graph Paper, Ruler

Attendance: 

School policy on attendance will be followed (check your planner).  If you know you will be absent, try to get the work before the absence.  You can always check the APCS Calendar on line for missing work.

Grading: 

This class follows the traditional grading scale.

A 93-100%          B 83-86%          C 73-76%         D   63-66%

A-   90-92%         B-   80-82%      C-   70-72%      D-   60-62%

B+ 87-89%          C+ 77-79%       D+ 67-69%      E   0-59%

This grade will be determined by several factors:

  •  Daily Homework:  ~20%
  •  Projects/Mastery/Quizzes:~40%        
  • Tests: ~40%
  • (Final Exam counts as 2 tests)

Daily Homework: 

Homework assignments will usually be given everyday.  These assignments will be the focus of class discussion.  Grading will be based on completeness and it will be your responsibility to assess your work when we go over the answers in class. 

Projects/Tests: 

These assessments will be announced well in advance.  Every project will be announced with an individual rubric so you know how you are being graded.  Tests will be graded on a partial credit system so show as much work as possible and explore all possible solutions.

Extra Help: 

The best place to get help is during class…ASK QUESTIONS!!!  However, there are several outside options as well; before school, after school, lunch, excel.  

Student Expectations:

Students are expected to be on time and prepared with all the necessary materials.  Students are expected to participate in class regularly, engaging in discussions, asking and answering questions, and exploring multiple solutions.  Students are expected to dress appropriately for class.  Students are expected to take care of bathroom breaks in between classes.  Only one person will be permitted to leave the room at a time and passes are limited to individual work time.

Intro to Computer Science Principles



                                                       Intro to Computer Science Principles

 


Ms. Anderson                                                cecilia.anderson@sbobet เล่นฟรี www.misetsuku.com                                                               Room 210


Course Description:


The course is intended to give a flavor or scope of computer science principles, so students can further their knowledge and skills needed to live and meaningfully participate in our increasingly digital society, economy and culture. Topics will include; computer science history, logic, basic coding, internet history and development, and exploration of current topics such as big data, web design, privacy and security.


Relevance:


Computing affects almost all aspects of modern life and all students need access to a computing education that prepares them to pursue the wide array of intellectual and career opportunities that computing has made possible.


Students Will Be Able To:


Make sense of problems and persevere in solving them. Reason abstractly and quantitatively. Construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others. Model with mathematics and digital tools. Use appropriate electronic tools strategically. Attend to precision. Look for and make use of structure. Look for and express regularity in repeated reasoning.


Course Outline:


• History of Computing
• Digital Citizenship/ Social Media
• Coding: Input / Output
• Coding: Conditionals
• Coding: Loops
• Coding: Graphics
• Internet
• Big Data
• Security
• Current Topics (3D Printing, AI, Robotics, Gaming, Cyber Security, VR, Data Storage, Social Media, etc.)


Materials:


Materials are required for math class; they are tools of the trade. Your text book will be a TI 84C. It will be assigned to you and can be kept in the room or checked out (you must return it at the end of the semester or incur a fine). Every day you should come prepared with your calculator (textbook), notebook and writing utensil. Access to a computer to save your work, use your OneNote and school email is necessary at some point during the day, we will work this out.


Attendance:


School policy on attendance will be followed (check your planner). If you know you will be absent, try to get the work before the absence. You can always check the ICSP Calendar on line for missing work.


Grading:


This class follows the traditional grading scale.
A 93-100 %  B 83-86%      C 73-76%      D 63-66%
A- 90-92%    B- 80-82%    C- 70-72%     D- 60-62%
B+ 87-89%   C+ 77-79%   D+ 67-69%   E 0-59%


This grade will be determined by several factors:


• Daily Homework: ~20%
• Projects/Mastery/Quizzes:~40%
• Tests: ~40%
• (Final Exam counts as 2 tests)


Daily Homework:


Homework assignments will usually be given everyday. These assignments will be the focus of class discussion. Grading will be based on completeness and it will be your responsibility to assess your work when we go over the answers in class. Programs are not complete until they run correctly.


Projects/Tests:


These assessments will be announced well in advance. Every project will be announced with an individual rubric so you know how you are being graded. Tests will be graded on a partial credit system so show as much work as possible and explore all possible solutions.


Extra Help:


The best place to get help is during class…ASK QUESTIONS!!! However, there are several outside options as well; before school, after school, lunch, excel.


Student Expectations:


Students are expected to be on time and prepared with all the necessary materials. Students are expected to participate in class regularly, engaging in discussions, asking and answering questions, and exploring multiple solutions. Students are expected to dress appropriately for class. Students are expected to take care of bathroom breaks in between classes. Only one person will be permitted to leave the room at a time and passes are limited to individual work time.

Prob & Stats 18-19

                   Normal curve image:Thumbnail

              Probability and Statistics      

Ms. Anderson                                          cecilia.anderson@ sbobet เล่นฟรี www.misetsuku.com                                    Room 210

Course Description:

Probability and Statistics is a one-semester course referenced to the Common Core State Standards for Statistics. 

Topics will include; Counting and Probabilistic Reasoning:  permutations, combinations, likelihood of events, statistical significance, margin of error, and confidence level. Producing and Interpreting Plots:  construction and interpretation of dot plots, histograms, bar graphs, control charts, and box plots. Measures of Center and Variation:  mean, median, mode, percentiles, and quartiles, variance, and standard deviation. The Normal Distribution:  shape, center, spread, z-scores, variance, and standard deviation. Scatter plots and Correlation:  identify patterns, clusters, and outliers, and strength of the linear association. Linear Regression:  find the least squares regression line and interpret the slope to make predictions. Data Collection and Analysis: sampling, population parameters, experiments and observational studies. Probability:  independent and dependent events, conditional probability and simulation. Application and Representation:  Venn diagrams, tree diagrams, and practical situations involving probability.

Relevance: 

Math is the language of science and is essential to everyday activities.  As we enter the information age of the 21st century, we believe that every person will benefit from being able to communicate mathematically.  The purpose of mathematics education in the East Lansing Public Schools is to develop mathematically literate students.

Students Will Be Able To:

  •  Make sense of problems and persevere in solving them.
  •  Reason abstractly and quantitatively.
  •  Construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others.
  •  Model with mathematics.
  •  Use appropriate tools strategically.
  •  Attend to precision.
  •  Look for and make use of structure.
  •  Look for and express regularity in repeated reasoning.

Course Outline:

  1. The methods of good sampling and surveys including terms such as sample, statistic, population, perameter, explanatory, response. 
  2. The methods of designing good experiments including terms such as confounding, lurking variable, treatments, placebo effect, and double blind. 
  3. How are distributions described and displayed including dot plots, histograms, stem plots, box plots, and numerical summary statistics of mean, median, and 5 number summary. 
  4. The normal distribution including mean, standard deviation, and probability density curves, and the standard normal distribution.
  5. Relationships between variables including scatter plots, correlation, regression, prediction and causation.
  6. Chance and Probability including addition rule, multiplication rule and conditional probability.
  7. Simulations of probability and expected value including probability distributions.

Materials: 

Materials are required for math class; they’re like tools of the trade.  Everyday you should come prepared with your textbook, binder, calculator, writing utensil.

Attendance: 

School policy on attendance will be followed (check your planner).  If you know you will be absent, try to get the work before the absence.  You can always check the Probabilily and Statistics Calendar on line for missing work.

Grading: 

This class follows the traditional grading scale.

A 93-100%          B 83-86%          C 73-76%         D   63-66%

A-   90-92%         B-   80-82%      C-   70-72%      D-   60-62%

B+ 87-89%          C+ 77-79%       D+ 67-69%      E   0-59%

This grade will be determined by several factors:

  • Daily Homework:  ~20%
  • Projects/Mastery/Quizzes:~20%        
  • Tests: ~60%
  • (Final Exam counts as 2 tests)

Daily Homework: 

Homework assignments will usually be given everyday.  These assignments will be the focus of class discussion.  Grading will be based on completeness and it will be your responsibility to assess your work when we go over the answers in class. 

Projects/Tests: 

These assessments will be announced well in advance.  Every project will be announced with an individual rubric so you know how you are being graded.  Tests will be graded on a partial credit system so show as much work as possible and explore all possible solutions.

Extra Help: 

The best place to get help is during class…ASK QUESTIONS!!!  However, there are several outside options as well; before school, after school, lunch, excel.  National Honor Society students will tutor and the counseling office will have other tutoring options.

Student Expectations:

Students are expected to be on time and prepared with all the necessary materials.  Students are expected to participate in class regularly, engaging in discussions, asking and answering questions, and exploring multiple solutions.  Students are expected to dress appropriately for class (including no hats).  Students are expected to take care of bathroom breaks in between classes.  Only one person will be permitted to leave the room at a time and passes are limited to individual work time.

Cecilia Anderson

Mathematics Teacher
Phone: 517-333-7323

Useful Links

                                                 Standardized Test Information

ACT Student Page

SAT/Khan Academy Free Practice

College Board (SAT and AP information)

Common Core Mathematics

                                          Classroom Materials Information

Calc Text Resource

Calc Online Help

Calc Topic Heip (3blue1brown)

Against All Odds Video List

TI Education

Math is Fun - Calculus

Math is Fun - Data

                                                        General Help Sites

Khan Academy

Wolfram

Ask Dr. Math

Google

Wikipedia