Ensure Your Child's Success in Math - 10 Great Ways! by Susan Jarema
... Have your own “math kit” readily available so you can be ready to explore math at any given opportunity. The basics should include items you already have at home such as pencils, erasers, graph paper, a ruler and a measuring tape, scissors, calculator, scale and a wristwatch. 10. Take advantage of the Internet and your local library. There are amazing free resources out there that can teach your child everything they need to learn in math. Many math books are written especially for parents ...
Turbo Boost Your Brain Power by Leon Edward
... 4) Do drills on some basic math drills Drilling basic math drills by using flashcards may seem like something that belongs in grade school, but even adults can benefit from it. Face it; most of us are spoiled by having calculators to do our addition and subtraction. At its core, math embodies the purest form of logic. Letting your basic math skills deteriorate is similar to letting your logical and deductive reasoning take a downslide. 5) Take Abstract Logic Tests There are test books ...
List Building for Niche Markets by Sean Mize
... But get out the calculator and do the math. Better yet, let me do it for you. 25 times 365 equals 9125 visitors over the year. Now imagine if only one third of those visitors became subscribers of your newsletter, became opt in subscribers on your list. That would be 3041 subscribers on your list, and all you would have to do is subscribe them to your list – you would not have to do anything crazy with traffic to do that. Now I am sure you have seen reports of people making between 50 cents ...
Understanding the GED Test by Leonard Williams
... But since not all calculators are alike, you’ll want to become familiar with the FX-260 calculator functions required for the test, and re-learn or sharpen your math skills so you'll be ready. The writing test also has two parts. The first is a multiple-choice test about the mechanics of English usage such as sentence structure, verb tense, punctuation and grammar. The second part requires an original written essay, and requires you to make an explanation or present a point of view.
You're A Mathematical Genius, You Know! by Murdo Macleod
... "divides it into two again") and she's left with a quarter. She goes off to bed happy, dreaming about birthday cake And you get to watch the ball game on TV. Again, it's just a matter of simplifying. Real world math is not about mental agony, or learning mechanical formulas that you follow mindlessly like a robot. It's about common sense, seeing how numbers really work, and breaking things down. You just need a little imagination. After all, that's what genius really is.
Multiplying Success - Preparing Your Child for a Standardized Test in Math by Kayla Fay
... Since most standardized tests have an entire section that requires use of a calculator, make sure your child is proficient on the type your school uses for testing. Purchase one for home use. Use it for regular homework, test preparation, and for games. 6. Familiarize your child with the various types of measurement tools. Rulers are notorious for creating confusion, as some have leading edges, and some do not. Schools use a variety of compasses and protractors that are not available at ...
Getting a GED by John Daye
... Math - decimals, fractions, percentages and basic math problems; multiple-choice problems where you need to add, subtract, multiply and divide without using a calculator. Social Studies - Geography using maps and charts, history; with 66 multiple-choice questions. Science - biology, chemistry, earth and physical sciences; with multiple-choice questions. Literature and the Arts: Reading and comprehension; with multiple-choice questions. The test lasts roughly 7 hours and 35 minutes.
Teach Your Kids Arithmetic - The Teenage Number Trick by Joe Pagano
... You now have your answer. Thus 3 x 5 = 15 and 180 + 15 = 195. That’s it. With a little practice you can beat the calculator every time. Guaranteed. Let’s try one more and you be the judge. Take 14 x 18. Now 4 + 8 = 12; 12 + 10 = 22 and 22 with a 0 at the end is 220; 8 x 4 = 32 and 220 + 32 = 252. Presto! Imagine how your children’s teachers will react when your eight and nine year olds are doing this in math class. I think the method speaks for itself.