Match the graphs with their equations. A self-marking, drag-and-drop mathematical exercise.
This is Level 1 (Linear graphs and equations). Match the graphs with the corresponding equations.
\(y = x\)
\(y = x + 1\)
\(y = 2-x\)
\(y = - x\)
\(y = 2x + 5\)
\(y = 2x + 1\)
\(y = \frac12 x + 3\)
\(y = 2x − 1\)
\(y = 4 - \frac12 x\)
\(y = x + 2\)
\(y = x - 1\)
\(y = x + 3\)
The diagrams were created in Autograph.
Gradient - A pre-requisite for doing the graph exercises is being able to calculate the gradient of a line.
Level 1 - Linear graphs and equations
Level 2 - Linear and quadratic graphs and equations
Level 3 - Mixed polynomials
Exam Style questions are in the style of GCSE or IB/A-level exam paper questions and worked solutions are available for Transum subscribers.
More on this topic including lesson Starters, visual aids and investigations.
For straight line graphs arrange the equation in the form \(y = mx + c\) where \(m\) represents the gradient of the line and \(c\) the y-intercept.
Maybe this video will remind you of some of the techniques for recognising graphs.
This video is from the ukmathsteacher YouTube channel.
The most important thing is to talk to your teacher if there is anything you don't understand about this topic.
This web site contains over a thousand free mathematical activities for teachers and pupils. Click here to go to the main page which links to all of the resources available.
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Mathematicians are not the people who find Maths easy; they are the people who enjoy how mystifying, puzzling and hard it is. Are you a mathematician?
Comment recorded on the 17 November 'Starter of the Day' page by Amy Thay, Coventry:
"Thank you so much for your wonderful site. I have so much material to use in class and inspire me to try something a little different more often. I am going to show my maths department your website and encourage them to use it too. How lovely that you have compiled such a great resource to help teachers and pupils.
Comment recorded on the 19 October 'Starter of the Day' page by E Pollard, Huddersfield:
"I used this with my bottom set in year 9. To engage them I used their name and favorite football team (or pop group) instead of the school name. For homework, I asked each student to find a definition for the key words they had been given (once they had fun trying to guess the answer) and they presented their findings to the rest of the class the following day. They felt really special because the key words came from their own personal information."
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Learning and understanding Mathematics, at every level, requires learner engagement. Mathematics is not a spectator sport. Sometimes traditional teaching fails to actively involve students. One way to address the problem is through the use of interactive activities and this web site provides many of those. The Go Maths main page links to more activities designed for students in upper Secondary/High school.
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