The fundamental purpose of Secondary Mathematics I is to formalize and extend the mathematics that students learned in the middle grades. The critical areas, organized into units, deepen, and extend understanding of linear relationships, in part by contrasting them with exponential phenomena, and in part by applying linear models to data that exhibit a linear trend. Secondary Mathematics 1 uses properties and theorems involving congruent figures to deepen and extend understanding of geometric knowledge from prior grades. The final unit in the course ties together the algebraic and geometric ideas studied. The Mathematical Practice Standards apply throughout each course and, together with the content standards, prescribe that students experience mathematics as a coherent, useful, and logical subject that makes use of their ability to make sense of problem situations.

The fundamental purpose of Mathematics I Honors is to formalize and extend the mathematics that students learned in the middle grades. This course will compact Secondary I topics to allow time to cover Pre-Calculus topics including vectors and matrices. The critical areas of Secondary I, organized into units, deepen, and extend understanding of linear relationships, in part by contrasting them with exponential phenomena, and in part by applying linear models to data that exhibit a linear trend. Secondary Mathematics I use properties and theorems involving congruent figures to deepen and extend my understanding of geometric knowledge from prior grades. Another unit in the course ties together the algebraic and geometric ideas studied.

Students who continue in the Honors track will be prepared for Advanced Placement Calculus during their senior year of high school. The Mathematical Practice Standards apply throughout each course and, together with the content standards, prescribe that students experience mathematics as a coherent, useful, and logical subject that makes use of their ability to make sense of problem situations.

The topics covered in Secondary Math I are reviewed and expanded. Areas covered include polynomials, functions and relations, systems of equations in two or more unknowns, and second-degree equations. Composition of functions, complex numbers, and systems of quadratic equations are among new topics introduced. Probability, geometry, and trigonometry will also be studied. This course is strongly recommended for students who plan to take the ACT exam.

This is an intense, fast-paced course that extends but does not review Secondary Math I concepts and prepares the student for Secondary Math III Honors. Prerequisite to Secondary Math III Honors.

Students who continue in the Honors track will be prepared for Advanced Placement Calculus during their senior year of high school. The Mathematical Practice Standards apply throughout each course and, together with the content standards, prescribe that students experience mathematics as a coherent, useful, and logical subject that makes use of their ability to make sense of problem situations.

This course is designed for students who are strong as well as motivated in math, but not necessarily geniuses, who would like to get ahead in math to take Advanced Placement Calculus or Concurrent College Algebra/ Trigonometry as a junior. The class will be double-blocked which means it will take two periods of a student’s 8-period schedule. This is a fast-paced course; about one to two hours of homework are required every day. The first semester will cover the Secondary Math II Honors curriculum while the second semester will cover the Secondary Math III Honors curriculum. Students successfully completing the course will earn both the required SM2H and SM3H graduation credits and will be well prepared for Advanced Placement Calculus, Advanced Placement Statistics, or Concurrent College Algebra/ Trigonometry the following year.

This course continues to develop the concepts in Secondary Math II and prepares students to succeed in college-level math. Successful completion of this course is essential for students who wish to do well on college entrance examinations.

An algebraic study of geometric concepts and analysis of functions. Students learn to analyze points, lines, vectors, circles, transformation, polar coordinates, and spatial geometry using algebraic and trigonometric principles.

Students who continue in the Honors track will be prepared for Advanced Placement Calculus during their senior year of high school. The Mathematical Practice Standards apply throughout each course and, together with the content standards, prescribe that students experience mathematics as a coherent, useful, and logical subject that makes use of their ability to make sense of problem situations.

This course is designed to support students that are completing the Concurrent Math courses 1030/1040/1050/1060. In the course, the students will be provided with additional support with the content and the course workloads along with time to complete homework and other assignments.

Modern Math is designed for students in their junior or senior year of high school. The course represents content from mathematics and personal finance that are essential for students who will assume roles as consumers, money managers and members of a global workforce.

Math 1040 is a concurrent enrollment class that includes descriptive and inferential statistical methods. Emphasis on sampling design; descriptive statistics; linear regression and correlation; probability; sampling distributions; hypothesis testing and confidence intervals.

The course is an algebra and trigonometry class designed to prepare students to enter either engineering or calculus courses. College Algebra satisfies quantitative literacy requirements for graduation. Students not intending to take calculus should investigate math 1030 or math 1040 as alternate courses that satisfy the quantitative literacy requirement. College Algebra explores a variety of algebra topics, though in a more thorough and in-depth way than an intermediate-level algebra course. Topics include functions and graphing, including polynomial, rational, exponential, and logarithmic; systems of equations, matrices, inverse matrices, and determinants; partial fractional decomposition; conic sections; sequences and series; the binomial theorem. Trigonometry will prepare students for calculus by covering concepts and facts required for a major in math, physics, chemistry, engineering, and computer science, as well as many of the life sciences. The course includes trigonometric functions and their graphs developed using circular and triangular methods including inverses; trigonometric identity proofs, polar coordinates, parametric equations, solving triangles and an introduction to vectors.

A year-long course where students will develop a conceptual understanding of limits, derivatives, and integrals through discovery and applications. Students will study polynomial, radical, exponential, logarithmic, and rational functions with an emphasis on graphical analysis preparatory to the study of limits.

This class is a non-calculus-based statistics course. The purpose of the course in statistics is to introduce students to the major concepts and tools for collecting, analyzing, and drawing conclusions from data. Students are exposed to four broad conceptual themes: 1- Exploring Data: Observing patterns and departures from patterns, 2- Planning a study: Deciding what and how to measure, 3- Anticipating Patterns in Advance: Producing models using probability and simulations, and 4- Statistical Inference.

This is a non-calculus-based statistics course. The purpose of the AP course in statistics is to introduce students to the major concepts and tools for collecting, analyzing, and drawing conclusions from data. Students are exposed to four broad conceptual themes: (1) Exploring Data, (2) Planning Study, (3) Probability, and (4) Statistical Inference. Upon passing the AP test, a student may receive up to 8 semester hours of college credit (depending on the accepting institution). This course may be taken at the same time as Math 3, AP Calculus.

This is the 1st semester of college-level differential and Integral Calculus. Topics include limits, continuity, differentiation, and integration with selected applications. Upon passing the AB advanced placement test, students may receive up to 8 semester hours of college credit, depending on the university. This course may be taken at the same time as AP Statistics.

AP Calculus BC is directed at students who desire a rigorous course of the study of mathematics. This course will prepare students for university programs in engineering and the science where mastery in mathematics is required. Students will be given the opportunity to apply their mathematical knowledge to a variety of meaningful problems. Topics include limits, derivatives, application of derivatives, integrals, application of integrals, infante series, parametric, polar and vector systems.

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