Solving Simultaneous Equations
The below QQI Relay © shows one question at a time, and to proceed to the next question, you need to answer the current one correctly. Decide how many questions you want (you can always finish early if need be).
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.
When the questions appear, type your answer in the boxand click Check Answer to see if you are right. If correct, move on to the next question.
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.
When the questions appear, type your answer in the boxand click Check Answer to see if you are right. If correct, move on to the next question.
Ideas for Teachers
This activity requires each pupil to have access to a computer or other internet enabled device. They will each get a different random set of questions, and at the end you can see how they did in the results table. This is great for spicing up an activity as it adds an element of competition to the work.
Get them to set a high number of questions, such as 100, and then get students to answer as many as possible in 5 or 10 minutes. Have a prize for the one with the highest point score (awarding accuracy and speed).
This activity requires each pupil to have access to a computer or other internet enabled device. They will each get a different random set of questions, and at the end you can see how they did in the results table. This is great for spicing up an activity as it adds an element of competition to the work.
Get them to set a high number of questions, such as 100, and then get students to answer as many as possible in 5 or 10 minutes. Have a prize for the one with the highest point score (awarding accuracy and speed).
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