tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4055121657510314493.post86251806057040089..comments2009-03-23T10:31:10.080-04:00Comments on Shazam in the Classroom: The Wacky Adventures of Johnny Derivitive and Olivia IntegralMaryhttp://www.blogger.com/profile/11924161328076804836noreply@blogger.comBlogger5125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4055121657510314493.post-11041834619290501532009-03-12T08:38:00.000-04:002009-03-12T08:38:00.000-04:00Gretel- There are tons of very interesting math st...Gretel- There are tons of very interesting math stories on many levels (and I will be borrowing your History of Pi), but the problem with standards based teaching is that I am not sure when there would be time to introduce reading them into the curriculum.<BR/><BR/>Anonymous- hee hee hee!<BR/><BR/>Sara- If you go to amazon.com and search for pi a ton of interesting math books come up (well and The Life of Pi, which isn't a math book, but is also a pretty fun book to read!)<BR/><BR/>Mom- yes you could use story problems and set theory as different ways of reasoning, but I'm not sure how you would go about making a storyboard for different types of reasoning. Or even if I did come up with that storyboard if I would run into the same trouble. Because I'm not sure classifying or showcasing different types of reasoning would be one concept as well...Maryhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/11924161328076804836noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4055121657510314493.post-46577623266057887002009-03-06T10:16:00.000-05:002009-03-06T10:16:00.000-05:00Could you use story problems as examples of differ...Could you use story problems as examples of different forms of reasoning.I am not exactly sure what I mean but certainly set theory could be used as different form of reasoning.Peggyhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/11530011450732440130noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4055121657510314493.post-63991167382377841532009-03-02T18:40:00.000-05:002009-03-02T18:40:00.000-05:00ugh! How frustrating. No wonder there aren't eno...ugh! How frustrating. No wonder there aren't enough math teachers.<BR/><BR/>"History of Pi" looks pretty interesting... mmm... number theory! I'm such a geek.Sarahttps://www.blogger.com/profile/15514827483292031412noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4055121657510314493.post-44845010873787574502009-03-02T09:28:00.000-05:002009-03-02T09:28:00.000-05:00I say we just follow the instructions of the traff...I say we just follow the instructions of the traffic signs around here and forget it all.....lolAnonymousnoreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4055121657510314493.post-29230659642895243092009-03-01T21:37:00.000-05:002009-03-01T21:37:00.000-05:00First, let me say that Petr Beckman's "History of ...First, let me say that Petr Beckman's "History of Pi" is an AWESOME book! I love it.<BR/><BR/>Second, let me recommend "The Number Devil" by Hans Magnus Enzensberger. I think you could use it with 7th graders.Gretelhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/16850951892715843743noreply@blogger.com