Solving Simultaneous Equations
The below QuickQuestion Interface © generates 10 random questions on solving simultaneous equations.
Choose which type of problems you want (no multiplying, one multiplied or both multiplied, or choose Random for a mixed selection.
Decide on the signs within the equations.
Decide whether to allow negative answers and fractional answers.
Choose to use x and y, or random letters for each question.
Finally decide on the maximum value for numbers as answers.
When typing answers, you must include the letter with the relevant answer, and separate them with a comma (the order does not matter). So "x=3,y=2" and "y=2,x=3" are both acceptable.
Type the answer in the answer boxes, and check your answers.
Choose which type of problems you want (no multiplying, one multiplied or both multiplied, or choose Random for a mixed selection.
Decide on the signs within the equations.
Decide whether to allow negative answers and fractional answers.
Choose to use x and y, or random letters for each question.
Finally decide on the maximum value for numbers as answers.
When typing answers, you must include the letter with the relevant answer, and separate them with a comma (the order does not matter). So "x=3,y=2" and "y=2,x=3" are both acceptable.
Type the answer in the answer boxes, and check your answers.
Ideas for Teachers
This is a good alternative to the QQI activity, if you just want to put 10 questions on the board. Then you can get answers from students to enter in the boxes before checking them, and correcting as necessary.
However, the real power in this activity is when you get the students using it themselves. In a computer lesson, set them all going on the activity, and get them to repeat until they get every question correct.
Or you can set it as a homework, telling them the conditions to use (different conditions for different students to differentiate the homework). Then get them to do one or two sets, all correct, and to take a screen shot and either email it to you, or, even better, stick it in their books. Since the questions are random, every student will get a different set of questions, and the immediate feedback means they can go back and correct their work straight away.
This is a good alternative to the QQI activity, if you just want to put 10 questions on the board. Then you can get answers from students to enter in the boxes before checking them, and correcting as necessary.
However, the real power in this activity is when you get the students using it themselves. In a computer lesson, set them all going on the activity, and get them to repeat until they get every question correct.
Or you can set it as a homework, telling them the conditions to use (different conditions for different students to differentiate the homework). Then get them to do one or two sets, all correct, and to take a screen shot and either email it to you, or, even better, stick it in their books. Since the questions are random, every student will get a different set of questions, and the immediate feedback means they can go back and correct their work straight away.
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