Do you need a practical and engaging resource for the NEW Ontario Math Algebra strand? Are you planning for the NEW Grade 8 Ontario Math Curriculum? This editable Google Slide resource is what you need!
This resource is for the Grade 8 DATA strand and covers specific expectations for “D1 Data Literacy." In this resource, students will experience math through engaging real-life questions, storytelling through math, and interactive slides.
5 Google Slide presentations
132 UNIQUE and EDITABLE Google Slides in total
Slides are editable for you to increase student engagement (e.g. you can add your Bitmoji, change the name in the word problem example, add pictures, etc.)
Interactive student slides – value-added questions to assess student understanding. Students can hand in Google Classroom when completed.
Each file starts off with an Opening Engagement Question touching on real-life, practical situations told in a storytelling format.
Specific expectations that are covered
Google Form Assessment
Titles of sections included:
1. Types of Data (D1.1, D1.2)
2. Types of Graphs (D1.3)
3. Infographics (D1.4)
4. Analyzing Relationships in Graphs (D1.5)
5. Analyzing Data and Drawing Conclusions (D1.6)
6. Google Form Assessment
Specific Expectations covered:
D1.1 identify situations involving one-variable data and situations involving two-variable data, and explain when each type of data is needed
D1.2 collect continuous data to answer questions of interest involving two variables, and organize the data sets as appropriate in a table of values
D1.3 select from among a variety of graphs, including scatter plots, the type of graph best suited to represent various sets of data; display the data in the graphs with proper sources, titles, and labels, and appropriate scales; and justify their choice of graphs
D1.4 create an infographic about a data set, representing the data in appropriate ways, including in tables and scatter plots, and incorporating any other relevant information that helps to tell a story about the data
D1.5 use mathematical language, including the terms “strong”, “weak”, “none”, “positive”, and “negative”, to describe the relationship between two variables for various data sets with and without outliers
D1.6 analyse different sets of data presented in various ways, including in scatter plots and in misleading graphs, by asking and answering questions about the data, challenging preconceived notions, and drawing conclusions, then make convincing arguments and informed decisions
142 Google Slides, 1 Google Form