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Note Card

Transcript: science appling nautral selection & fittness also known as the Meiji Ishin, Renovation, Revolution, Reform, or Renewal, was a chain of events that restored practical imperial rule to Japan in 1868 under Emperor Meiji. The Berlin Conference of 1884–85, also known as the Congo Conference (German: Kongokonferenz) or West Africa Conference (Westafrika-Konferenz), regulated European colonization and trade in Africa during the New Imperialism period, and coincided with Germany's sudden emergence as an imperial power. was the invasion, occupation, division, colonization and annexation of African territory by European powers during the period of New Imperialism, between 1881 and 1914. It is also called the Partition of Africa and the Conquest of Africa. Berlin conference the events that restored japan Note Card Definition Social Darwin when one depends on the other Having one race think they are better than the er race/s Sphere of influence when people are in tribes scramble for Africa When the costs and/or revenues of one project depend on those of another. Having a country extend either with power or with a little talk Emily Garcia originating or occurring naturally in a particular place; native. Cultural assimilation is the process by which a person or a group's language and/or culture come to resemble those of another group. Colony trabilism David livingstone A policy of extending a country's power and influence through diplomacy or military have a simulation of what your ac a country or area in which another country has power to affect developments although it has no formal authority. the belief that all members of each race possess characteristics or abilities specific to that race, especially so as to distinguish it as inferior or superior to another race or races. bieng a native to that place is a name given to various theories of society which emerged in the United Kingdom, North America, and Western Europe in the 1870s, and which claim to apply biological concepts of natural selection and survival of the fittest to sociology and politics. was a British Congregationalist pioneer medical missionary with the London Missionary Society and an explorer in Africa. His meeting with H. M. sepoy mutiny Protectorate country or area under the full or partial political control of another country, typically a distant one, and occupied by settlers from that country. a country has control over another Meiji Restoration trade to africa Boxer Rebellion Imperialism indiaenous Economic dependence a state that is controlled and protected by another Racism by the state or fact of being organized in a tribe or tribes. people invading africa Hoped you learned and enjoyed

Note card project

Transcript: Staying in line Note card project In marching band staying in time is important but not looking down is also important. If you want to look down at someones feet to stay in time, instead you can look at the drum major or listen to the percussion to stay in time. Every time the drum major says an odd number like 1, your left foot hits the ground. Every time the drum major says an even number like 2, your right foot hits the ground. To stay in time you have to make sure you are marching properly by making sure your knees are locked, your hips are rolled under, your toes high to the sky, and your legs are straight. Left Foot Whatever you do don't look down!!! While marching, watch the drum major to stay in time If you cannot see the drum major, think in your head "left, right, left, right" Also know that if the count is an odd number, your left foot hits the ground If the count is an even number, your right foot hits the ground Staying in time while marching Stepping off at the exact time To stay in time you need to have your knees locked and your hips rolled under Keep your toes high to the sky while marching If you happen to get off time, you can do one tiny skip to get back in time Marching in time Wait for your band director to give the command for forwards march or backwards march Mark time and stay at attention until command given While marking time, think about your first or next step Hailey Schweitzer Use your peripheral vision to stay to stay in line Make sure you are marching in step to stay in your line because if not you will not make your spot If you are out of line take a bigger step if you are behind and if you are ahead take a smaller step to stay in line Finally in time!!! Now that you keep your toes high to the sky, your hips rolled under, your knees locked, and your legs straight you can stay in time instead of being out of time. Just remember that if you happen to get out of time, you can listen to the percussion or watch the drum major..... Just remember that no one is perfect and everyone messes up from time to time, so keep your head up and march on!!!!!!!

Note Card Project

Transcript: Cole Salton Note Card Project Steps 1) Rewrite the problem using a common denominator. 2) Combine the numerators and keep the common denominator. 3) Simplify the remaining expression. Adding and Subtracting Rationals Algebra 2 Example 13a/4a^2 + 5a/4a^2 --> 18a^2/4a^2 --> 9/2a ~Since the denominators are already the same, all you do is add. ~Once you get to 18a^2/4a^2 your not done, because you have to simplify it. You do that by dividing both top and bottom by 2. Adding and Subtracting Rationals Example Steps (Dividing) 1) Keep, Change, Flip (multiply by the reciprocal) 2) Factor any of the numerators and denominators. 3) Reduce (slash) 4) Multiply the numerators and denominators. Steps (Multiplying) 1) Factor both the numerator and denominator. 2) Write as one fraction. 3) Simplify the rational expression. 4) Multiply any remaining factors in the numerator and denominator. Multiplying and Dividing Rationals Rationals Example (Dividing) x^2 - 3x/x^2-x-6 / x-3/x+2 --> x^2/x^2-x-6 X x+2/x-3 --> x(x-3)/(x-3)(x+2) X x+2/x-3 --> x(x-3)/(x-3)(x+2) X x+2/x-3 --> x/x-3 ~To get your final answer you had to canceled out. The two (x-3) canceled each other and the two (x+2) canceled each other out which left you with x/x-3. Example (Multiplying) (y^2 - 9)/(y^2 -3y) X y/(y^2+9y+18) --> (y+3)(y-3)y/y(y-3)(y+6)(y+3) --> (y+3)(y-3)y/y(y-3)(y+6)(y+3) --> 1/y+6 ~Even tho all the factors divided out/Canceled out of the numerator, there's still a one in the numerator. Multiplying and Dividing Rationals Example Steps (Method 1) Proportions- Condense into a proportion. Then, cross - multiply to solve. Steps (Method 2) Using a LCD- Multiply each side of the equation by the least common denominator. Solve the resulting equation. Rational Equations Rationals Example 3/a-8 = 7/2a+1 --> (3) (2a+1) = (7) (a-8) --> (6a+3) = (7a-56) --> (6a+3) -6a = (7a-56) -6a --> 3 = a-56 --> 3 +56= a-56 +56 --> 59=a Rationals Equation Example Definition: Asymptote- An imaginary line that the graph will never touch or cross. It appears on the graph as a dotted line. Steps 1) Set denominator equal to 0. 2) Factor denominator. 3) Solve. Graphing Rational Equations Rationals Example y=2x+6/x-4 --> x-4=0 --> x-4 +4=0 +4 --> x=4 Graphing Rational Equations Example Steps 1) Simplify each radical. 2) Add or subtract the radicals. Adding and Subtracting Radicals Adding and Subtracting Radicals Example 7√√√√√√√√√√√√√√ square root 2 + 5 square root 2 - 3 square root 2 = 9 square root 2 ~Remember we can only combine like radicals. Adding and Subtracting Radicals Example Formula n square root a X n square root b = n square root aXb Multiplying and Dividing Radicals Radicals Example 3 square root 12 X 3 square root 6 --> 3 square root 12X6 --> 3 square root 72 --> 3 square root 2^3X3^2 --> 2^3 square root 3^2 --> 2^3 square root 9 Multiplying and Dividing Radicals Example Definition- Extraneous solution- When you solve a problem and the solution doesn't work for the original equation. Steps 1) ISOLATE the radical on one side of the equation. 2) RAISE EACH SIDE OF THE EQUATION TO THE POWER OF THE INDEX to eliminate the radical sign. 3) SOLVE the remaining equation. 4) CHECK for Extraneous solutions. Radical Equations Radicals Example (Radical) x+5 = 12 --> (Radical) x +5 -5 =12-5 --> (Radical) x = 7 --> ((Radical x)^2 = (7)^2 --> x=49 Radical Equations Example Formula 1) Anything that is inside the parenthesis is Horizontal. 2) Anything that is outside the parenthesis is Vertical. Graphing Radical Equations Radicals Example y= (Radical x-4)+2 --> On a graph you would go 4 to the right and 2 up. ~The reason for going right 4 is because any number inside the parenthesis always changes, so if its negative it changes to positive. The number outside stays, so if its positive it stays positive. Graphing Radical Equation Example Formula a^n X a^m= a^n+m Addition Rule Rules Of Exponents Example 2^3 X 2^4 --> 2^3 X 2^4= 2^3+4 --> 2^3 X 2^4= 2^3+4= 128 Addition Rule Example Formula a^n/a^m= a^n-m Subtraction Rule Rules Of Exponents Example 2^5/2^3 --> 2^5/2^3= 2^5-3 --> 2^5/2^3= 2^5-3= 2 ~Subtract the exponents together. Subtraction Rule Example Formula (b^n)^m = b^nXm Power Rule Rules Of Exponents Example (2^3)^2 --> (2^3)^2 = 2^3X2 --> 2^3X2= 64 ~Multiply the exponents together. Power Rule Example Formula x^m X x^n = x^m+n Multiplying Rule Rules Of Exponents x^3 X x^2 --> x^3 X x^2 = x^3+2 --> x^3+2 = x^5 ~Add the exponents together. Multiplying Rule Example Steps 1) Use the properties of exponents to SIMPLIFY each side of the equation. 2) Rewrite the equation so both sides have the same base. 3) Drop the bases and SET THE EXPONENTS EQUAL TO EACH OTHER. Solving Exponential Equations Rule Of Exponents Example 2^x+1 = 2^9 --> x+1 = 9 --> x+1 -1 = 9 -1 --> x=8 Solving Exponential Equations Example Rules Graphing Exponential Functions Rules Of Exponents

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