tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-812794395259173668.post7246774376613410703..comments2021-01-15T05:44:43.609-05:00Comments on Drawing On Math: Sine and Cosine Waves with Activity BuilderTina Cardonehttp://www.blogger.com/profile/00549943329133396794noreply@blogger.comBlogger2125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-812794395259173668.post-1828231739023633552015-11-16T17:52:46.620-05:002015-11-16T17:52:46.620-05:00We usually do 5 points to make one complete wave. ...We usually do 5 points to make one complete wave. For sine it's midline, max, midline, min, midline.<br /><br />In other activities analyzing common misconceptions would be a great feature but since I designed this as a review activity they get to check their work on the next slide by writing or graphing the equation so I probably won't do anything with it. <br /><br />We've done some practice writing the equation using both sine and cosine but I decided not to require both for this activity. It's certainly an additional instruction you could give to a class.Tina Cardonehttps://www.blogger.com/profile/00549943329133396794noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-812794395259173668.post-1736115552966750712015-11-15T21:50:45.239-05:002015-11-15T21:50:45.239-05:00These look cool!
For the dragging the points, di...These look cool! <br /><br />For the dragging the points, did you have a certain number of points that you wanted them to do?<br /><br />I haven't built any Desmos activities yet so please forgive me if this question is ignorant--when they "send answer to a teacher" what do you do with them afterward? Would you address common mistakes with the students individually, or with the class? Also, for the equations from graph--would you want them in both sine and cosine, or either?<br /><br />Anonymoushttps://www.blogger.com/profile/09287792329932619467noreply@blogger.com