## 16 July 2015

### 16 July, S1/2 - Year 7 (No iPad)*

Driving Question
When do you know you have the correct answer?
Learning Target
To use you knowledge of nets and the volume of cuboids to investigate the maximum possible area of a box.
Success Criteria
Beginning
To construct nets of trays.
Developing
To be able to calculate and record the volume cuboids and then to use trial and improvement to find the maximum volume.
Mastering
To investigate how things change if you start with a different sizes square.

Resources

Beginning

B1

B2
Watch this video which outlines your task over the next few lessons.

B3
Here is a diagram that shows you again how to draw the net.

Developing

D1
As in the video the next step is the calculate the volume of the tray.
If you need some reminding of how the volume of cuboids are calculated please watch this video: Volume of Cuboids

D2
Record you results on a table in your books.

D3
What have you discovered?
What is the largest volume?

Mastering

M1
Now consider changing the size of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 18cm x 18cm
Square
- 16cm x 16cm Square

What have you discovered?

M2
Now consider changing the shape of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 20cm x 15cm
Rectangle
- 15cm x 10cm Rectangle

What have you discovered?

## 15 July 2015

### 15 July, S1/2 - Year 10 (No iPad)*

Driving Question
When do you know you have the correct answer?
Learning Target
To use you knowledge of nets and the volume of cuboids to investigate the maximum possible area of a box.
Success Criteria
Beginning
To construct nets of trays.
Developing
To be able to calculate and record the volume cuboids and then to use trial and improvement to find the maximum volume.
Mastering
To investigate how things change if you start with a different sizes square.

Resources

Beginning

B1

B2
Watch this video which outlines your task over the next few lessons.

B3
Here is a diagram that shows you again how to draw the net.

Developing

D1
As in the video the next step is the calculate the volume of the tray.
If you need some reminding of how the volume of cuboids are calculated please watch this video: Volume of Cuboids

D2
Record you results on a table in your books.

D3
What have you discovered?
What is the largest volume?

Mastering

M1
Now consider changing the size of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 18cm x 18cm
Square
- 16cm x 16cm Square

What have you discovered?

M2
Now consider changing the shape of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 20cm x 15cm
Rectangle
- 15cm x 10cm Rectangle

What have you discovered?

## 14 July 2015

### 14 July, S1/2 - Year 10 (Sports Day) (No iPad)*

Driving Question
When do you know you have the correct answer?
Learning Target
To use you knowledge of nets and the volume of cuboids to investigate the maximum possible area of a box.
Success Criteria
Beginning
To construct nets of trays.
Developing
To be able to calculate and record the volume cuboids and then to use trial and improvement to find the maximum volume.
Mastering
To investigate how things change if you start with a different sizes square.

Resources

Beginning

B1

B2
Watch this video which outlines your task over the next few lessons.

B3
Here is a diagram that shows you again how to draw the net.

Developing

D1
As in the video the next step is the calculate the volume of the tray.
If you need some reminding of how the volume of cuboids are calculated please watch this video: Volume of Cuboids

D2
Record you results on a table in your books.

D3
What have you discovered?
What is the largest volume?

Mastering

M1
Now consider changing the size of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 18cm x 18cm
Square
- 16cm x 16cm Square

What have you discovered?

M2
Now consider changing the shape of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 20cm x 15cm
Rectangle
- 15cm x 10cm Rectangle

What have you discovered?

## 13 July 2015

### 13 July, S3/4 - Year 7 (No iPad)*

Driving Question
When do you know you have the correct answer?
Learning Target
To use you knowledge of nets and the volume of cuboids to investigate the maximum possible area of a box.
Success Criteria
Beginning
To construct nets of trays.
Developing
To be able to calculate and record the volume cuboids and then to use trial and improvement to find the maximum volume.
Mastering
To investigate how things change if you start with a different sizes square.

Resources

Beginning

B1

B2
Watch this video which outlines your task over the next few lessons.

B3
Here is a diagram that shows you again how to draw the net.

Developing

D1
As in the video the next step is the calculate the volume of the tray.
If you need some reminding of how the volume of cuboids are calculated please watch this video: Volume of Cuboids

D2
Record you results on a table in your books.

D3
What have you discovered?
What is the largest volume?

Mastering

M1
Now consider changing the size of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 18cm x 18cm
Square
- 16cm x 16cm Square

What have you discovered?

M2
Now consider changing the shape of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 20cm x 15cm
Rectangle
- 15cm x 10cm Rectangle

What have you discovered?

## 09 July 2015

### 9 July, S1/2 - Year 7*

Driving Question
When do you know you have the correct answer?
Learning Target
To use you knowledge of nets and the volume of cuboids to investigate the maximum possible area of a box.
Success Criteria
Beginning
To construct nets of trays.
Developing
To be able to calculate and record the volume cuboids and then to use trial and improvement to find the maximum volume.
Mastering
To investigate how things change if you start with a different sizes square.

Resources

Beginning

B1

B2
Watch this video which outlines your task over the next few lessons.

B3
Here is a diagram that shows you again how to draw the net.

Developing

D1
As in the video the next step is the calculate the volume of the tray.
If you need some reminding of how the volume of cuboids are calculated please watch this video: Volume of Cuboids

D2
Record you results on a table in your books.

D3
What have you discovered?
What is the largest volume?

Mastering

M1
Now consider changing the size of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 18cm x 18cm
Square
- 16cm x 16cm Square

What have you discovered?

M2
Now consider changing the shape of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 20cm x 15cm
Rectangle
- 15cm x 10cm Rectangle

What have you discovered?

## 06 July 2015

### 6 July, S3/4 - Year 7*

Driving Question
When do you know you have the correct answer?
Learning Target
To use you knowledge of nets and the volume of cuboids to investigate the maximum possible area of a box.
Success Criteria
Beginning
To construct nets of trays.
Developing
To be able to calculate and record the volume cuboids and then to use trial and improvement to find the maximum volume.
Mastering
To investigate how things change if you start with a different sizes square.

Resources

Beginning

B1

B2
Watch this video which outlines your task over the next few lessons.

B3
Here is a diagram that shows you again how to draw the net.

Developing

D1
As in the video the next step is the calculate the volume of the tray.
If you need some reminding of how the volume of cuboids are calculated please watch this video: Volume of Cuboids

D2
Record you results on a table in your books.

D3
What have you discovered?
What is the largest volume?

Mastering

M1
Now consider changing the size of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 18cm x 18cm
Square
- 16cm x 16cm Square

What have you discovered?

M2
Now consider changing the shape of the square you start with. Consider using a:
- 20cm x 15cm
Rectangle
- 15cm x 10cm Rectangle

What have you discovered?

## 02 July 2015

### 2 July, S1/2 - Year 7 (A)*

Driving Question: Which topics do we need to revise?

Learning Target: To use the assessment paper the inform your revision.

## 29 June 2015

### 29 June, S3/4 - Year 7 (A)*

Driving Question: Which topics do we need to revise?

Learning Target: To use the assessment paper the inform your revision.

## 25 June 2015

### 25 June, S1/2 - Year 7*

Book Review

Complete study guides
Complete the next step exercise
Number all pages

Exercise 1
a) 1/2 + 1/3

b) 1/4 + 1/5
c) 1/6 + 2/3
d) 4/5 - 1/3
e) 5/7 - 2/5
f) 1/2 - 1/3

Watch this video if you need more help: Addition and Subtraction of Fractions

Exercise 2
Use the information below to calculate the angles and then draw a pie chart.

Blue Eyes - 5 people
Brown Eyes - 12 people
Green Eyes - 12 people
Grey Eyes - 5 people
Other Eyes - 8 people

Watch this video if you need more help: Pie Charts

Exercise 3
Complete and explain the questions below

a) Increase £350 by 34%

b) Increase £50 by 93%
c) Increase £60 by 78%
d) Decrease £55 by 56%
e) Decrease £70 by 12%
f) Decrease £459 by 5%

Watch this video if you need more help: Percentage – change into a percentage (calculator)

Exercise 4
Complete and explain the questions below

a) £300 shared into 3:7

b) £450 shared into 1:9
c) £50 shared into 2:3
d) £900 shared into 3:15
e) £300 shared into 3:7:10
f) £300 shared into 1:2:3

Watch this video if you need more help:

Lesson

Title: Factors, Multiples and Primes

Learning Targets
Beginning
To be able to find multiples of numbers.
Developing
To be able to demonstrate finding the lowest common multiple (LCM).
Mastering
To be able to use prime factors to find LCM.

Resources

Beginning

B1
Write out the numbers from (at least) 1 to 100 in a grid as below.

Cross out the numbers in the:
a) 2 times table except 2,
b) 3 times table except 3,
c) 4 times table except 4,
d) 5 times table except 5,
e) 6 times table except 6....and so on.

What do you notice?

Developing

D1
Which is the first number that is in the:

a) 2 and 3 times table?
b) 3 and 4 times table?
c) 5 and 7 times table?
d) 8 and 12 times table?
e) 3 and 9 times table?
f) 11 and 15 times table?
g) 120 and 170 times table?
h) 110 and 310 times table?

D2

D3
Introduce LCM

Mastering

NRICH - Can you find prefect numbers?

Homework
Revise using the following links, write some notes and upload to Showbie.
- Symmetry