You searched: *Considering a simpler problem* in Subject

1

DescriptionThe third of 6 clips focuses on the four 11th grade students as they map the numbers of pizza choices to the rows of Pascalâ€™s Triangle and attempt to make sense of the addition rule with the...

2

DescriptionIn the second clip in a series of nine from the first of seven interviews focusing on Early Algebraic Ideas about the binomial expansion, researcher, Carolyn A. Maher, asks Stephanie, an 8th grade...

3

DescriptionIn this fifth of six clips, four 11th grade students reconsider Pascal's Triangle as it relates to the Pizza Problem and connect this problem with the Towers Problem. As the students summarize their...

4

DescriptionIn the fourth of five clips from a single class session, we see two students, Jessica and Andrew, placing unit fractions, ranging from 1/10 to 1/2, on a number line segment with endpoints labelled 0...

5

DescriptionIn the second clip in a series of seven from the third of seven interviews in which 8th grader Stephanie explores Early Algebraic Ideas about Binomial Expansion, the researcher, Carolyn Maher, asks...

6

DescriptionIn the first clip in a series of seven from the third of seven interviews in which 8th grader Stephanie explores Early Algebraic Ideas about Binomial Expansion, Stephanie arrives with several pages of...

7

DescriptionIn the eighth clip in a series of nine from the fourth of seven interviews in which 8th grader Stephanie explores Early Algebraic Ideas about Binomial Expansion, Stephanie revisits her physical model...

8

DescriptionThis raw footage consists of three separate interviews in one video. The first with Stephanie, the second with Michelle, and the third with Milin.
The interview with Stephanie and Researcher Maher was...

9

DescriptionThis one-on-one interview between Researcher Carolyn Maher and Stephanie is a 48-minute discussion that occurred in the 4th grade on the day after Stephanie and her partner, Dana, worked in their...

10

DescriptionIn the second of 6 clips, the four 11th grade students generate an exhaustive list of pizza options choosing from 4 toppings. They recognize that the 16 choices correspond to the fourth row of...