## Browsing by Author "Treacy, P. (Paraic)"

Now showing items 1-20 of 47

• #### MathsCasts: Adding Fractions: Introduction ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Simple example of how to add basic fractions by finding a common denominator. Real life example: the number of quarters played over the course of 4 games by Lebron James (Basketball).

• #### MathsCasts: Adding Fractions: Part 1 ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Adding basic fractions by finding a common denominator.

• #### MathsCasts: Adding Fractions: Part 2 ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
This video explains adding basic fractions by finding a common denominator.

• #### MathsCasts: Converting Decimals to Fractions and Percentages ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Examples of the methods used for converting various decimals to fractions and percentages.

• #### MathsCasts: Converting Fractions to Decimals and Percentages ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Examples of the methods used for converting various fractions to Decimals and Percentages.

• #### MathsCasts: Converting Percentages to Fractions and Decimals ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Examples of the methods used for converting Percentages to Fractions and Decimals

• #### MathsCasts: Differentiating Logs ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
3 examples based on differentiating logs with questions at the end for students to try themselves, solutions given also.

• #### MathsCasts: Differentiating Trig Functions ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
3 completed examples of differentiating trigonometric functions. Similar questions at the end for students to try themselves, solutions provided also.

• #### MathsCasts: Differentiation Involving e ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Completes 4 examples of differentiation involving 'e'. Shows the rule outlined in the log tables relevant to this and provides 3 sample questions at the end with solutions.

• #### MathsCasts: Differentiation Involving Roots ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Provides 2 worked examples of differentiating square roots, cube roots, etc. of x. Gives the viewer 3 sample questions of a similar nature at the end with solutions.

• #### MathsCasts: Division of Fractions: Part 1 ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Introduction to division of fractions and examples of real life applications of division of fractions.

• #### MathsCasts: Division of Fractions: Part 2 ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Examples of how to divide one fraction into another.

• #### MathsCasts: Evaluating Limits as x Approaches Infinity: Part 1 ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Worked example for solving limits where x is approaching infinity. Includes graph of the function, explanation of the steps involved and why these steps are taken.

• #### MathsCasts: Evaluating Limits as x Approaches Infinity: Part 2 ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Worked example for solving limits where x is approaching infinity. Includes graph of the function, explanation of the steps involved and why these steps are taken.

• #### MathsCasts: Evaluating Limits as x Approaches Infinity: Part 3 ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Worked example for solving limits where x is approaching infinity. Includes graph of the function, explanation of the steps involved and why these steps are taken.

• #### MathsCasts: Expressing One Number as a Percentage of Another ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Outlines, using examples, the method for expressing one number as a percentage of another number.

• #### MathsCasts: Factorising Basic Expressions: Part 1 ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Basic explanation of what factorising is, why it is used, and a couple of simple examples.

• #### MathsCasts: Factorising Basic Expressions: Part 2 ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Examples of factorising simple expressions that have one or two common factors.

• #### MathsCasts: Factorising by Grouping: Part 2 ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Examples of how to factorise expressions whose terms don't have any common factor (other than 1) by grouping pairs that do have factors in common.

• #### MathsCasts: Factorising by Grouping: Part 3 ﻿

(Swinburne Commons, 2012)
Examples of how to factorize expressions whose terms don't have any common factor (other than 1) by grouping pairs that do have factors in common.