Comments for 5H Homeroom
https://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h
Think and wonder, wonder and think~ dr. SuessTue, 23 Jan 2018 00:42:10 +0000hourly1http://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/?v=4.8.7Comment on Perimeter and Area by jharrington
https://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/2018/01/21/perimeter-and-area/comment-page-1/#comment-60
Tue, 23 Jan 2018 00:42:10 +0000http://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/?p=435#comment-60Did you watch them?
]]>Comment on Perimeter and Area by Wonjoon Lee
https://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/2018/01/21/perimeter-and-area/comment-page-1/#comment-58
Tue, 23 Jan 2018 00:38:10 +0000http://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/?p=435#comment-58Hello people this video didn’t get me getting what it’s saying…..
(=~=*)
]]>Comment on Math Investigations Unit 1: Number Puzzles and Multiple Towers by jharrington
https://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/2017/08/29/math-investigations-unit-1-number-puzzles-and-multiple-towers/comment-page-1/#comment-59
Tue, 23 Jan 2018 00:38:02 +0000http://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/?p=63#comment-59On the blog. Click on the name of the video.
]]>Comment on Math Investigations Unit 1: Number Puzzles and Multiple Towers by Wonjoon Lee
https://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/2017/08/29/math-investigations-unit-1-number-puzzles-and-multiple-towers/comment-page-1/#comment-57
Tue, 23 Jan 2018 00:34:03 +0000http://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/?p=63#comment-57Where is the math video!!!!
]]>Comment on Perimeter and Area by Yuyu
https://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/2018/01/21/perimeter-and-area/comment-page-1/#comment-56
Mon, 22 Jan 2018 11:50:34 +0000http://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/?p=435#comment-56A perimeter is the boarder line of a shape. To find the perimeter you have to
Length+width+length+width.
An area is the inside on the shape. To find the area you have to
LengthXWidth
]]>Comment on Perimeter and Area by 14061
https://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/2018/01/21/perimeter-and-area/comment-page-1/#comment-55
Mon, 22 Jan 2018 11:15:33 +0000http://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/?p=435#comment-55Before I watched the video, I didn’t know that even though you cut the shape in many pieces, the total area is still the same.
]]>Comment on Perimeter and Area by Aron
https://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/2018/01/21/perimeter-and-area/comment-page-1/#comment-54
Mon, 22 Jan 2018 11:04:49 +0000http://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/?p=435#comment-54it was a little bit confusing but I learned a bit.
]]>Comment on Perimeter and Area by Yuta
https://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/2018/01/21/perimeter-and-area/comment-page-1/#comment-53
Mon, 22 Jan 2018 10:34:30 +0000http://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/?p=435#comment-53You could find out what perimeter is by doing,”(Number+Number)XNumber” which means adding the length of the 2 different sides and multiplying it by 2. You could find out the area by multiplying the 2 different lengths of the sides.
The perimeter is how long are all the sides together. The area is how much the inside of the shape is.
]]>Comment on Perimeter and Area by Yuta
https://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/2018/01/21/perimeter-and-area/comment-page-1/#comment-52
Mon, 22 Jan 2018 10:30:45 +0000http://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/?p=435#comment-52I think these videos were not confusing and it was really easy to understand. But there was 1 thing that I didn’t understand how they did it in I think it was in video number two but what I didn’t understand was that when you have 1/2 times 8 shape and you were going to find out the area and the perimeter of it I had the most difficult time understanding it but even if I tried to think about what the person was saying it was really really hard.
]]>Comment on Perimeter and Area by 52408
https://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/2018/01/21/perimeter-and-area/comment-page-1/#comment-51
Mon, 22 Jan 2018 09:29:32 +0000http://blogs.stmaur.ac.jp/5h/?p=435#comment-51One way to find out the perimeter of a shape is to add the dimensions together, and then multiply that by two. For example, if you have a three by 10 rectangle, you would add three + 10, and then multiply the answer (13) by two. The perimeter of a three by 10 rectangle is 26.
One way to find out the area of a 2D shape is to multiply the two dimensions together. If we were still using the three by 10 rectangle from before, you would multiply the dimensions together, three x 10, which equals 30. The area of the three by 10 rectangle is 30!
Yay! Enjoy the snow, everyone!