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Plus, receive a "Live Demonstration Inside Our Unique 1 On 1 Online Classroom." Solving Math Word Problems Step 1 - Read the question carefully 2 to 3 times and even more if required. The main aim at this stage is to understand what is given in the question and what is to be found out. Sometimes some information is given directly but sometimes it is given indirectly. One has to read between the lines to get indirect information.
Solving Math Word Problems Step 2 - Make two headings "Given" & "To find out" in your notebook. Write everything step by step including what information is given and what is to be found out under the appropriate headings.
Solving Math Word Problems Step 3 - Try to form an equation from the information provided in the question. It may sometimes require drawing diagrams in order to help visualize the problem. Once this part is done, equations can be formed.
Solving Math Word Problems Step 4 - The final step is to solve the equation for the unknown value. The final answer shouldn't just be 0 or 70. Instead it should be 40 km/hr or 70 m/sec (as has been asked in the question).
My final reason is learning to take care for one another before “dating” age. Relationship aspects are not taught in school. However, with boys and girls working together on the same team, one can learn how to view another as a partner. Co-ed sports’ teams can set the stage for children to understand some of the extreme differences between boys and girls. The perfect goal would be to bridge the gap between the opposite sexes, and to cultivate a community of equality and collaboration. Taking the knowledge and using it to navigate their course through life will benefit them over the traditional unisex sports’ teams.
As an example, consider determining whether a suitcase contains some radioactive material. Placed under a Geiger counter , it produces 10 counts per minute. The null hypothesis is that no radioactive material is in the suitcase and that all measured counts are due to ambient radioactivity typical of the surrounding air and harmless objects. We can then calculate how likely it is that we would observe 10 counts per minute if the null hypothesis were true. If the null hypothesis predicts (say) on average 9 counts per minute, then according to the Poisson distribution typical for radioactive decay there is about 41% chance of recording 10 or more counts. Thus we can say that the suitcase is compatible with the null hypothesis (this does not guarantee that there is no radioactive material, just that we don't have enough evidence to suggest there is). On the other hand, if the null hypothesis predicts 3 counts per minute (for which the Poisson distribution predicts only % chance of recording 10 or more counts) then the suitcase is not compatible with the null hypothesis, and there are likely other factors responsible to produce the measurements.