• book

From the Publisher

This guide to enabling middle-grade mathematics teachers to use Microsoft Excel in the classroom focuses primarily on concepts taught in grades 410, with some pre-algebra lessons for higher grades. Including files available for downloading to create custom math worksheets, build self-grading interactive spreadsheets, and use Excel to demonstrate charts and Cartesian math, this handbook provides fun examples of probability, solving equations, magic squares, and compound interest.

Topics: Mathematics, Teachers, Informative, and Guides

Published: Holy Macro Books an imprint of Independent Publishers Group on
ISBN: 9781615473151
List price: $9.95
Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for Excel for the Math Classroom
With a 30 day free trial you can read online for free
  1. This book can be read on up to 6 mobile devices.

Related Articles

Quanta Abstractions
2 min read
Science

19 Women Leading Math and Physics

In an interview with Quanta Magazine last fall, the eminent theoretical physicist Helen Quinn recalled her uncertainty, as a Stanford University undergraduate in the 1960s, about whether to pursue a career in physics or become a high school teacher. “There were no women in the faculty at Stanford at that time in the physics department,” Quinn said. “I didn’t see myself there.” Her adviser warned her that “graduate schools are usually reluctant to accept women because they get married and they don’t finish.” (He kindly added that “I don’t think we need to worry about that with you.”) In the 197
Nautilus
1 min read
Science

Graphing Human Uniqueness

Throughout this issue, we’ve explored the question of whether humans are unique, and if so, in what ways. In one interactive piece, “The Vocabulary of Our Uniqueness,” we asked readers which words best described what makes us special. And here are the results. Readers cast 1,234 votes for 56 different terms, which we have grouped together thematically (and subjectively). This is obviously not a rigorously precise survey, but it’s enough to give a general snapshot of how people think of the question. The number one choice turned out to be “science,” which also included the terms “math” and “ast
Nautilus
10 min read
Science

How to Build a Search Engine for Mathematics: The Surprising Power of Neil Sloane’s Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences.: The surprising power of Neil Sloane’s Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences.

On the average summer Saturday, the mathematician Neil Sloane woke up to a crisis. “There are always crises,” he said— albeit crises of the teapot tempest variety. One Saturday over breakfast, he faced an inbox message titled “edits from outer space.” Without authorization, a contributor in France had deleted an entry in Sloane’s Online Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences, which, like Wikipedia, is powered by volunteer contributors and editors. But everyday, tending his encyclopedia like a garden, weeding and pruning and planting, Sloane also delights in the more pleasant surprises. On that same