~ Chapter 4 ~

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Algebra I. Algebra I. Lesson 4-1 Ratios &amp; Proportions Lesson 4-2 Proportions &amp; Similar Figures Lesson 4-3 Proportions &amp; Percent Equations Lesson 4-4 Percent of Change Lesson 4-5 Applying Ratios to Probability Lesson 4-6 Probability of Compound Events Chapter Review.

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Algebra I

Algebra I

Lesson 4-1 Ratios & Proportions

Lesson 4-2 Proportions & Similar Figures

Lesson 4-3 Proportions & Percent Equations

Lesson 4-4 Percent of Change

Lesson 4-5 Applying Ratios to Probability

Lesson 4-6 Probability of Compound Events

Chapter Review

### ~ Chapter 4 ~

Solving & Applying Proportions

Lesson 4-1

### Ratios & Proportions

Cumulative Review

Lesson 4-1

A ratio is a comparison of 2 numbers by division. It is represented as a:b or a/b where b ≠ 0.

A unit rate is a ratio in which the denominator is 1.

If a 25 oz. box of cereal costs \$3.59 and a 17 oz box of cereal costs \$2.99, determine the unit rate for each. Which is the better buy?

Proportion – shows two ratios that are equal.

a/b = c/d, where b ≠ 0 & d ≠ 0

You can solve proportions by multiplying by the LCD or using cross products!

Notes

Lesson 4-1

### Ratios & Proportions

Practice 4-1

Lesson 4-2

Similar Figures – same shape but not necessarily the same size. “~” means “similar to”. In similar figures… corresponding angles are congruent and corresponding sides are proportional.

In the following figures where ABC ~ DEF, find x.

AB = AC

DF DE

15 = 21

10 x

### Proportions & Similar Figures

Notes

Lesson 4-2

Applying Similarity

A tree casts a 26 ft shadow. A boy standing nearby casts a 12 ft shadow. His height is 4.5 ft. How tall is the tree?

26 = x

12 4.5

A house casts a 56 ft shadow. A girl standing nearby casts a 7.2 ft shadow. Her height is 5.4 ft. What is the height of the house?

Scale drawing – an enlarged or reduced drawing that is similar to an actual object or place. (maps, floor plans, blueprints, etc)

The scale for the map is 1 in = 10 miles.

How far is it from Valkaria to Wabasso?

Valkaria to Wabasso is 1.75 in.

What is the distance from Grant to Gifford?

Notes

Lesson 4-2

Practice 4-2 all

Homework

Lesson 4-3

### Proportions & Percent Equations

Practice 4-2

Lesson 4-3

Finding the Percent…

What percent of 80 is 18?

Part  18 = x

Whole  80 100

80x = 1800

x = 22.5%

What percent of 40 is 30?

Finding the part…

Find 75% of 320

Part  75 = x

Whole  100 320

100x = 24,000

x = 240

Find 30% of 40…

### Proportions & Percent Equations

Notes

Lesson 4-3

• Finding the whole…
• Carlos worked 31.5 hours at a hospital as a volunteer. This represents 87.5% of his school’s requirement for community service. How many hours does his school require for community service?
• Part  31.5 = 87.5
• Whole x 100
• 87.5x = 3150
• x = 36 hours
• Using a percent equation…
• What is 85% of 320?
• (% as decimal) x whole = part
• (2) 393 is 60% of what number? (3) What percent of 170 is 68?
• Percents greater than 100% and less than 1%...
• What percent of 90 is 135?

### Proportions & Percent Equations

Notes

Lesson 4-3

x · 90 = 135

x = 1.5 (convert to percent ~ multiply by 100)

150%

105 is 125% of what number?

What percent of 320 is 1.6?

A store advertises sneakers on sale for 33% off. The original price of the sneakers is \$56. Estimate the amount the sneakers would be marked down.

Estimate the sale price.

Homework ~ Practice 4-3 odd

Notes

Lesson 4-4

### Percent of Change

Practice 4-3

Lesson 4-4

• Percent of Change = amount of change
• original amount
• Percent of change can be an increase or decrease…
• Find the percent of change if the price of a CD increases from \$12.99 to \$13.99. Round to the nearest percent.
• 13.99-12.99 = 1
• 12.99 12.99
• 0.07698 = 0.08 = 8% increase
• In 1990, there were 1330 registered alpacas in the U.S. By the summer of 2000, there were 29,856. What was the percent of increase in registered alpacas? Round to the nearest percent.
• 29,856 – 1330 = 28,526
• 1330 1330
• = 21.448 = 2145% increase

### Percent of Change

Notes

Lesson 4-4

Percent of Error

The greatest possible error in a measurement is one half of that measuring unit.

To find the greatest possible error… Look at the smallest measurement unit.

For example: (1) You measure the mass of a rock and read the scale to measure 3.3 g. What is the greatest possible error?

The mass was measured to the nearest ________,

So half of 0.1 g is _________.

(2) You measure a desk top to be 25 cm wide. What is the greatest possible error in your measurement?

Finding maximum & minimum areas

You measure a room to be 15 ft by 10 ft. What is the maximum & minimum possible areas for the room.

Greatest possible error = ______

So… 14.5 ft x 9.5 ft = 137.75 ft2 (min) & 15.5 ft x 10.5 ft = 162.75 ft2 (max)

### Percent of Change

0.1 g

Notes

0.05 g

Lesson 4-4

Percent of Error = greatest possible error

measurement

So back to the 3.3 g rock… what is the percent of error?

0.05 = 0.0151515 = 1.5%

3.3

Desk top percent of error?

0.5 = 0.02 = 2%

25

Homework Practice 4-4 odd

Notes

Lesson 4-5

### Applying Ratios to Probability

Practice 4-4

Lesson 4-5

Probability – P(event) – how likely it is that something will occur.

Outcome – result of a single trial. (omg – what happened?) (favorable or unfavorable)

Event – any outcome or group of outcomes.

Sample space – all of the possible outcomes.

Theoretical probability – P(event) = number of favorable outcomes

number of possible outcomes

Probablity can be written as a fraction, a decimal or a percent. Probability ranges from 0 to 1. 0 would be an impossible event, 1 would be certain…

Suppose you write the names of the days of the week on identical pieces of paper. Find the theoretical probability of picking a piece of paper at random that has the name of a day that starts with the letter T.

What is the probability of rolling an even number on a number cube?

A jar contains all the letters of the alphabet on wooden squares. What is the probability of drawing a vowel?

### Applying Ratios to Probability

Notes

Lesson 4-5

Complement of an event is all the outcomes not in the event.

The sum on an event and its complement is always equal to 1..

So… P(event) + P(not event) = 1 or P(not event) = 1 – P(event)

Find the probability of not picking a piece of paper at random that has the name of a day that starts with the letter T.

What is the complement of rolling an even number on a number cube?

A jar contains all the letters of the alphabet on wooden squares. What is the probability of not drawing a vowel?

Experimental probability = P(event) = number of times an event occurs

number of times the experiment is done

The manufacturer decides to inspect 2500 skateboards. There are 2450 skateboards that have no defects. Find the probability that a skateboard at random has no defects.

The same manufacturer has 8976 skateboards in its warehouse. If the probability that a skateboard has no defect is 99.2%, how many are likely to have no defect.

Notes

Lesson 4-6

### Probability of Compound Events

Practice 4-5

Lesson 4-6

Independent events – events that do not influence one another.

Probability of two independent events P(A and B) = P(A) · P(B)

Suppose you roll a red number cube and a blue number cube. What is the probability that you will roll a 5 on the red cube and a 1 or 2 on the blue cube?

Suppose you roll 2 number cubes. What is the probability that both will be a number less than 6?

Less than 5?

(If you choose an item from a container and replace the item and choose again, the rules for independent events apply)

Dependent Events – events that influence each other.

Probability of two dependent events P(A then B) = P(A) · P (B after A)

A bag contains 6 white counters, 5 red counters, and 19 counters of other colors. Find the probability of choosing a white and then a red counter if you

do not replace the first counter before choosing the second counter.

### Probability of Compound Events

Notes

Lesson 4-6

Homework - Practice 4-6 & Review Chap 4

Homework

Lesson 4-6

Practice 4-6

Algebra I

Algebra I

Chapter Review

Algebra I

Algebra I

Chapter Review