## Tuesday, September 29, 2009

### Graphing Lesson 10

Here are the slides from todays class.

## Monday, September 28, 2009

### Graphs and other interesting things

I found this graph on the web.  Are you impressed? What does it say about technology!!

Leave me a comment

### Misrepresenting Data OR Graphing 9

Here is a stream of the lesson.  To finish your lesson use mytextbook.ca and work on question 1 and 2.  Please fill out the foldable section 2 (see the slides).  Also your homework book page 6 has been assigned.

Rooms 16 and 17 did not get a class today but they are still due for tomorrow.  Sorry but use the video and the notes to help you.

Here are the slides for today.

## Saturday, September 26, 2009

### Math Games to try

I have just found out this new math game site.  You should try it out and tell me what you think.

Enjoy

Hey you can even  challenge your friends on Facebook!! Really you can so ......... try it?

## Friday, September 25, 2009

### Graphing Day 7-8

Here are the slides and the ustream for the corrections class.

Graphing 8
View more documents from spmath.

## Tuesday, September 22, 2009

### Graphing Day 5

Here is your homework for Tuesday.

## Monday, September 21, 2009

### Graphing Day 4

Here is your homework for today.  Please try to use the etextbook if you are having difficulty.

## Thursday, September 17, 2009

### Graphing Day 3

Here are the slides from today's class. Please have your graph completed by Monday. Do not forget your \$1 for Terry Fox Tomorrow.

## Wednesday, September 16, 2009

### Graphing Day 2

Hereis todays lesson

## Tuesday, September 15, 2009

### Introduction to Graphing

Here are the slides and a stream of 817's lesson.  Please get your homework done!!

Here is the video

Thanks

## Monday, September 14, 2009

### This is why I ask you to blog

2009 Version of Did You Know

2008 Version of Did You Know

2007 Version of Did you Know

## Monday, September 07, 2009

### Welcome to Blogging

A Colleague of mine Mr. Kuropatwa created this post for his students. Since it is Internet Safety Week please pay attention to the videos below.

Blogging is a very public activity. Anything that gets posted on the internet stays there. Forever. Deleting a post simply removes it from the blog it was posted to. Copies of the post may exist scattered all over the internet. I have come across posts from my students on blogs as far away as Sweden! That is why we are being so careful to respect your privacy and using first names only. We do not use pictures of ourselves. If you really want a graphic image associated with your posting use an avatar -- a picture of something that represents you but IS NOT of you.

Here are a few videos that illustrate some of what I want you to think about:

Two teachers in the U.S.A. worked with their classes to come up with a list of guidelines for student bloggers.

One of them, Bud Hunt, has these suggestions, among others:
1. Students using blogs are expected to treat blogspaces as classroom spaces. Speech that is inappropriate for class is not appropriate for our blog. While we encourage you to engage in debate and conversation with other bloggers, we also expect that you will conduct yourself in a manner reflective of a representative of this school.
2. Never EVER EVER give out or record personal information on our blog. Our blog exists as a public space on the Internet. Don’t share anything that you don’t want the world to know. For your safety, be careful what you say, too. Don’t give out your phone number or home address. This is particularly important to remember if you have a personal online journal or blog elsewhere.
3. Again, your blog is a public space. And if you put it on the Internet, odds are really good that it will stay on the Internet. Always. That means ten years from now when you are looking for a job, it might be possible for an employer to discover some really hateful and immature things you said when you were younger and more prone to foolish things. Be sure that anything you write you are proud of. It can come back to haunt you if you don’t.
4. Never link to something you haven’t read. While it isn’t your job to police the Internet, when you link to something, you should make sure it is something that you really want to be associated with. If a link contains material that might be creepy or make some people uncomfortable, you should probably try a different source.

Another teacher, Steve Lazar, developed a set of guidelines in consultation with his students. You can read them here.

Look over the guidelines and add the ones you like in the comments section below this post; either from one of Steve's students or one of your own. I think Bud's suggestions are excellent. We'll be using the one's I highlighted above as a basis for how we will use our blog.

Cheers,
Mr. K.

I could not have written it any better. Enjoy blogging and use your head. Thanks

Mr. Harbeck