Winter Wonder Land Party!
Grab Some Grub
1-A. I first had to figure out my equation by going back and checking the price per person, I put that number next to my variable. The next number which might of been the set up fee was the y-intercept. On the next row I just had to think which one depends on the other. The next row was fairly like the one before it, I just reworded so it fit the criteria. On the last row I picked two letters that matched what they represented.
2-Q. 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.
2-A. There are spot in which two companies match up. For example if Burger Bonanza and Stacked! had ten people they would have the same cost which would be $120. Another example is if Stacked! and Pizza Palace both had 20 people they would both cost $210.
3-Q. 1. How do the steps you followed in Question 2 compare to the Order of Operations?
3-A. The steps I took n question two compare to the order of operations because, the total cost in all the companies should not be the same, according to the order of operations. But in some unique cases they are.
4-Q. 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?
4-A. You would be able to bring 100 people to the party if you used Pizza Palace as your caterer. You can not have a decimal or fraction be part of you answer because you can split a person in half.
All About That Bass
Recommendation for All About That Bass
1-A. In the first row i first had to find out how much it was per person, I put that as my constant rate of change and then put the correct variable next to it. Then I looked to see if there was a y-intercept, if there was I added that to my equation.
2-Q. 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.
2-A. In this problem there was not a set of hours that were the same.
3-Q. How do the steps you followed in Question 2 compare to the Order of Operations?
3-A. In problem two I said that there were no two sets of hours that were the same, so the order of operations were normal.
4-Q. 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?
4-A. If you wanted a DJ you could only afford 8 hours. If you wanted a music company you could only afford 10 hours.