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Algebra 2 and Trigonometry is a new text for a course in intermediate algebra and trigonometry that continues the approach that has made Amsco a leader in presenting mathematics in a modern, integrated manner. Over the last decade, this approach has undergone numerous changes and refinements to keep pace with ever-changing technology. This textbook is the final book in the three-part series in which Amsco parallels the integrated approach to the teaching of high school mathematics promoted by the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics in its Principles and Standards for School Mathematics and mandated by the New York State Board of Regents in the Mathematics Core Curriculum. The text presents a range of materials and explanations that are guidelines for achieving a high level of excellence in their understanding of mathematics. In this book: ✔ The real numbers are reviewed and the understanding of operations with irrational numbers, particularly radicals, is expanded. ✔ The graphing calculator continues to be used as a routine tool in the study of mathematics. Its use enables the student to solve problems that require computation that more realistically reflects the real world. The use of the calculator replaces the need for tables in the study of trigonometry and logarithms. ✔ Coordinate geometry continues to be an integral part of the visualization of algebraic and trigonometric relationships. ✔ Functions represent a unifying concept throughout. The algebraic functions introduced in Integrated Algebra 1 are reviewed, and exponential, logarithmic, and trigonometric functions are presented. ✔ Algebraic skills from Integrated Algebra 1 are maintained, strengthened, and expanded as both a holistic approach to mathematics and as a bridge to advanced studies. ✔ Statistics includes the use of the graphing calculator to reexamine range, quartiles, and interquartile range, to introduce measures of dispersion such as variance and standard deviation, and to determine the curve that best represents a set of bivariate data.
SchooIName: ________~>~+_~-'~·.~'_,,_·w_"'_________________________________ Print your name and the name of your school on the lines above. A separate answer sheet for Part I has been provided to you. Follow the instructions from the proctor for completing the student information on your answer sheet. This examination has four parts, with a total of 39 questions. You must answer all questions in this examination. Write your answers to the Part I multiple-choice questions on the separate answer sheet. Write your answers to the questions in Parts II, III, and IV directly in this booklet. All work should be written in pen, except graphs and drawings, which should be done in pencil. Clearly indicate the necessary steps, including appropriate formula substitutions, diagrams, graphs, charts, etc. The formulas that you may need to answer some questions in this examination are found at the end of the examination. This sheet is perforated so you may remove it from this booklet. Scrap paper is not permitted for any part of this examination, but you may use the blank spaces in this booklet as scrap paper. A perforated sheet of scrap graph paper is provided at the end of this booklet for any question for which graphing may be helpful but is not required. You may remove this sheet from this booklet. Any work done on this sheet of scrap graph paper will not be scored. When you have completed the examination, you must sign the statement printed at the end of the answer sheet, indicating that you had no unlawful knowledge of the questions or answers prior to the examination and that you have neither given nor received assistance in answering any of the questions during the examination. Your answer sheet cannot be accepted if you fail to sign this declaration. Notice ...
ALGEBRA 2/TRIGONOMETRY Tuesday, January 28, 2014 — 1:15 to 4:15 p.m., only Student Name:________________________________________________________ School Name: ______________________________________________________________ The possession or use of any communications device is strictly prohibited when taking this examination. If you have or use any communications device, no matter how briefly, your examination will be invalidated and no score will be calculated for you. Print your name and the name of your school on the lines above. A separate answer sheet for Part I has been provided to you. Follow the instructions from the proctor for completing the student information on your answer sheet. This examination has four parts, with a total of 39 questions. You must answer all questions in this examination. Record your answers to the Part I multiple-choice questions on the separate answer sheet. Write your answers to the questions in Parts II, III, and IV directly in this booklet. All work should be written in pen, except for graphs and drawings, which should be done in pencil. Clearly indicate the necessary steps, including appropriate formula substitutions, diagrams, graphs, charts, etc. The formulas that you may need to answer some questions in this examination are found at the end of the examination. This sheet is perforated so you may remove it from this booklet. Scrap paper is not permitted for any part of this examination, but you may use the blank spaces in this booklet as scrap paper. A perforated sheet of scrap graph paper is provided at the end of this booklet for any question for which graphing may be helpful but is not required. You may remove this sheet from this booklet. Any work done on this sheet of scrap graph paper will not be scored.
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Closing Remarks and Coffee Dr. Bonaventure Rutinwa is Coordinator of the International Migration Management Programme at the University of Dar Es Salaam. He holds among other qualifications, a doctorate in international law from the University of Oxford. Presently, he is a senior lecturer in the faculty of law at the University of Dar Es Salaam. He has also been a consultant on humanitarian policy to several organisations including UNHCR, OAU and the Commonwealth Secretariat. as the coordinating institution of the EMMIR consortium, our university has been granted its first Erasmus Mundus Master Course, the „European Master in Migration and Intercultural Relations“ (EMMIR). It is also the first AfricanEuropean Master Programme in Migration Studies – and currently the only Erasmus Mundus Master Course coordinated in Lower Saxony. EMMIR will provide state of the art education in migration studies, facilitated by seven partner universities in Africa and Europe and a global network of academics in the field. Furthermore, it will contribute strongly to the further internationalisation of the participating institutions. We invite you to celebrate the official opening of EMMIR with us on Friday, 23 September 2011. You are welcome to meet representatives from all partner universities and the 26 EMMIR students who took up their studies in early September. It is our pleasure and honour to welcome you at the opening of this special study programme. Yours sincerely, Prof. Dr. Karen Ellwanger Dean, School of Linguistics and Cultural Studies
Hong Kong Economic and Trade Office Berlin News: Hong Kong’s Secretary for Food and Health Visited Germany Dr York Chow, Secretary for Food and Health of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (HKSAR) Government, visited Germany to inform himself about the latest developments in the country’s health care sector. Dr Chow met with Mrs Aygül Özkan, Minister for Social Affairs, Women, Family, Health and Integration in Lower Saxony on 19 May. They briefed each other on health policy in Hong Kong and Germany respectively. Both health care systems are challenged by an aging population and thus, increasing costs in the future. The ministers emphasised that new technologies have to be introduced in the health sector to guarantee a high standard of medical treatment and efficiency without placing excessive burden on government expenditure. Hong Kong Economic and Trade Office, Berlin Address: Jägerstrasse 33, 10117, Berlin Telephone: +49 (0) 30 22 66 77 22 8 Fax: +49 (0) 30 22 66 77 2 88 E-mail: email@example.com Website: www.hketoberlin.gov.hk Visit Hong Kong and its pavilion in the World Expo 2010 Shanghai! www.hkexpo2010.gov.hk Dr Chow also visited the Hannover Medical School. He met with the School’s President Professor Dr Dieter Bitter-Suermann. Dr Chow also visited a number fo research units of the School. He met with Professor Heiko von der Leyen, Chief Executive Officer of the Hannover Clinical Trial Centre (HCTC) and received a briefing on clinical trial and stem cell therapy. He further met with Mr Tilman Fabian, Chief Executive Officer of the Cluster of Excellence in Regenerative Biology and Reconstructive Therapies (REBIRTH) and was briefed on REBIRTH’s training programmes and its interdisciplinary approach. Apart from Hannover, Dr Chow also visited Bad Kötzting in Bavaria on 15 May. He visited the TMC Clinic Kötzting. It is the first German clinic for traditional Chinese medicine. The clinic, with 80 hospital beds, was set up in 1991 under a joint project by the cooperation between Beijing University of Traditional Chinese Medicine and a German entrepreneur. The clinic renders therapeutical services in the form of hospital treatment.
The men’s basketball team had one of those truly special seasons that come along only once in a long time this past winter. The Anchormen took Rhode Island College, the City of Providence and the entire state of Rhode Island on a joyous ride that found the program at the doorstep of the NCAA Div. III Men’s Basketball Tournament Final Four. When it was all said and done, Head Coach Bob Walsh’s team finished the season with a 27-4 overall record and reached the Elite Eight of the NCAA tourney. Rhode Island College’s magical run came to an end in an 81-69 loss at Amherst on Mar. 10. Of the Anchormen’s four losses on the season, two came at the hands of the Lord Jeffs, who went on to win the NCAA Div. III National Championship a week later in Salem, Va. RIC established a new school record for wins in a season, surpassing the 1968-69 squad’s previous high mark by three. The Anchormen, who were making their first NCAA tourney appearance since 1979, advanced deeper into the fray than any other team in school history. The Murray Center was the site for first and second round action of the NCAAs, with RIC hosting Brandeis, Trinity, and Coast Guard on Mar. 2-3. The Anchormen opened up with a spirited, 64-60, win over Cinderella and NEWMAC champs Coast Guard in front of a raucous crowd on Mar. 2. Senior guard Kinsey Durgin scored a game-high 18 points, while sophomore guard Bobby Bailey posted a double-double with 16 points and 13 boards. The Anchormen held off Brandeis the next night, earning a 70-67 win. Despite leading by 18 points with 10 minutes left in the second half, RIC found itself with a mere two point advantage with nine seconds left.
The Rhode Island College Early Enrollment Program is a concurrent enrollment program that offers college credit at Rhode Island College to high school students for certain courses which they take at their respective high schools. The EEP provides the means for high school students to get a head start in college by obtaining college credits at Rhode Island College and transferring those credits to the institution that they attend. The EEP is also a formal program that fosters communication between high school teachers and college professors and creates an educational relationship between the high school and the college communities. For a detailed explanation of the Rhode Island College Early Enrollment Program, transferring of credits, and/or other important information, please call the EEP office at 456-8857 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. NACEP, the National Alliance of Concurrent Enrollment Partnerships, of which Rhode Island College is a charter member, provides guidelines and standards to which concurrent enrollment programs must adhere to maintain membership. It is the adherence to these standards that maintains credibility and excellence among programs such as the EEP and will assure its students credit transfer among many colleges and universities in the United States. The primary purpose of this manual is to document formally the policies and guidelines which govern the workings of the Early Enrollment Program at Rhode Island College to provide a clear understanding for all parties involved.
Some are experienced business professionals who want more out of their careers. Some are teachers who are certified in other states but are interested in teaching in Rhode Island. Some are undergraduate students just getting started. Regardless of their background, they all share one dream — to have a meaningful career where they can make a difference in the lives of young people. If you share this dream, too, please consider the Providence College Teacher Certification Program. We not only offer one of the most student-centered and reputable secondary school teacher training programs in New England, but also one of the most affordable. It’s also very easy to get started. You won’t have to deal with a lot of red tape. I will personally meet with you to answer your questions and provide my honest opinion of whether or not teaching high school is a good fit for you — and if our program “The School of Continuing Education staff take the time to look at what your circumstances are and is the best choice. are able to advise you about the best steps to move forward. I didn’t feel like I was just another student. I valued the fact that they helped me tailor the program to my individual circumstances.” —JANE CORRERA, TCP GRADUATE (ENGLISH) Bob Vachon Coordinator, Teacher Certification Program OFFERED THROUGH THE PROVIDENCE COLLEGE SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION, THE TEACHER CERTIFICATION PROGRAM (TCP) provides an alternative, innovative path to earning your Rhode Island secondary school teaching certiﬁcation. While it’s ideally suited for college graduates who did not major in education, the TCP also allows students without a college degree to earn their certiﬁcation while they earn their Bachelor’s in Liberal Studies at Providence College.