Last days we have been studying the conditional sentences. I think that...
If we practice them, they will be easier to learn.
If we see some examples, we will understand them better.
If these examples were fun, we would enjoy more.
If we invented conditional sentences, it would be the best way to learn them.
So we are going to practice the first type of conditionals
And the second type.
And you know
"Powers of 10" is a very useful way of writing down large or small numbers. Instead of having lots of zeros, you show how many powers of 10 you need to make that many zeros. See more here.
Can you imagine what size are the things around us? Have a look to the following site called "Scale of universe enhanced" and write a brief summary with your partner of three things on the web.
Let me know what you think in the comments,
1. Multiply the top numbers (the numerators).
2. Multiply the bottom numbers (the denominators).3. Simplify the fraction if needed.
See more about multiplication
Practice multiplying fractions
To divide fractions, follow these rules:
1. Turn the second fraction (the one you want to divide by) upside-down (this is now a reciprocal).
2. Multiply the first fraction by that reciprocal
3. Simplify the fraction (if needed)
See more about division
Practice dividing fractions by fractions.
Play the contest you always do by clicking here.
Dancing has always been a popular form of entertainment, social interaction, and just plain fun!. Although the enjoyment of this activity has not diminished, today's dances differ greatly in style from dances of the Baroque period.
Search the Internet for pictures and video clips that illustrate some of the Baroque dances you have studied. Use the key words "Baroque dances".
You will be asked to give short presentations on your findings in our forthcoming classes.
There are 3 simple steps to add/subtract fractions:
- Step 1: Make sure the bottom numbers (the denominators) are the same
- Step 2: Add/subtract the top numbers (the numerators). Put the answer over the denominator.
- Step 3: Simplify the fraction (if needed).
See more here.