My Math Project

By Caden Lewis

Part A

BURGER BONANZA Equation: IV*10+20=DV

(Independent variable here)

(Dependent variable here)

(Unit of measure for IV here)

(Unit of Measure for DV here)

(Letter used for IV here)

(Letter used for DV here)

100

1020

200

2020

350

3520

400

4020

450

4520

PIZZA PALACE Equation:IV * 8 + 50 = DV

(Independent variable here)

(Dependent variable here)

(Unit of measure for IV here)

(Unit of Measure for DV here)

(Letter used for IV here)

(Letter used for DV here)

130

1090

270

2210

365

2970

410

3330

490

3920

STACKED! Equation:IV * 9 + 30 = DV

(Independent variable here)

(Dependent variable here)

(Unit of measure for IV here)

(Unit of Measure for DV here)

(Letter used for IV here)

(Letter used for DV here)

150

1380

250

2280

375

3405

400

3630

450

4080

PART B

JJUMPIN'JACKS Equation:IV * 54 + 30 =DV

(Independent variable here)

(Dependent variable here)

(Unit of measure for IV here)

(Unit of Measure for DV here)

(Letter used for IV here)

(Letter used for DV here)

1

84

2

138

4

246

6

354

8

462

HOPPIN'AROUND Equation:IV + 250 +50[H-4] + DV

(Independent variable here)

(Dependent variable here)

(Unit of measure for IV here)

(Unit of Measure for DV here)

(Letter used for IV here)

(Letter used for DV here)

5

305

7

307

9

309

11

311

13

313


Proposed Plan:



PART C

SPIN CITY Equation:IV +125=DV


(Independent variable here)

(Dependent variable here)


(Unit of measure for IV here)

(Unit of Measure for DV here)


(Letter used for IV here)

(Letter used for DV here)


3

375


6

750


8

1000


9

1125


10

1250


CLASSIC SPIN Equation:IV*85+75=DV


(Independent variable here)

(Dependent variable here)


(Unit of measure for IV here)

(Unit of Measure for DV here)


(Letter used for IV here)

(Letter used for DV here)


1

160


3

330


7

620


10

925


15

1350

CRITICAL THINKING PART A

Part A – Grab some Grub

Critical Thinking Questions

Describe the steps you used to solve each row of the table.

I took however many people are coming and multiplied that by the cost per person and then I add the extra funding to get my answer

Will there ever be a number of students where both companies will cost the same? Describe the steps you would use and then solve for the number of students for which both companies will cost the same amount.

You take 2 equations and simplify them until you get to 1p = a number

How do the steps you followed in Question 2 compare to the Order of Operations?

You add and subtract units first this is called simplifying

If you only have a budget of $1000 for food, how many people, maximum, would you be able to have at the 7th Grade Blowout? Can you have a decimal or fraction as part of your answer? Why or why not?

No. Because you can’t have ½ or ¼ of a person

CRITICAL THINKING PART B

Part B – To the Moon-Bounce and Back

Describe the steps you used to solve each row of the table.

I took the number of hours and multiplied it by 54 or itself then I added 30 or 50 to the quotient to get the amount of money

Will there ever be a number of hours where both companies will cost the same? Describe the steps you would use and then solve for the number of hours for which both companies will cost the same amount.

Work is on paper copy

How do the steps you followed in Question 2 compare to the Order of Operations?

Well you have to add or subtract units first than you multiply or divide any number attached to p

If you only have a budget of $1500 for the moon-bounce obstacle course, how many hours, maximum, would you be able to afford? Can you have a decimal or fraction as part of your answer? Why or why not?

Yes because you can have a fraction or decimal of an hour.

CRITICAL THINKING PART C

Part C – Turn up the Bass

Describe the steps you used to solve each row of the table.

You multiply the IV by 125 and that’s how you get your DV for the spin city equation

You multiply the IV by 125 and then you add 75 to get your DV for the classic spin equation

Will there ever be a number of hours where both companies will cost the same? Describe the steps you would use and then solve for the number of hours for which both companies will cost the same amount.

Work is on the paper copy

How do the steps you followed in Question 2 compare to the Order of Operations?

You add or subtract then you multiply or divide to simplify

If you only have a budget of $1000 for a DJ or Music Company, how many hours, maximum, would you be able to afford? Can you have a decimal or fraction as part of your answer? Why or why not?

Yes because you can have a fraction or decimal of an hour