Hi There! You found our blog! This is the place to talk about what's happening in class; to ask a question you didn't get a chance to ask in class; to get copies of a handout you didn't get in class (the course outline is below the slides); for parents to find out "How Was School Today;" to share your knowledge with other students. Most importantly it's a place to reflect on what we're learning.
Remember what I said about the Forgetting Curve? Well a big part of Learning and Remembering involves working with and discussing new ideas with other people  THIS is the place to do just that. Use the comment feature below each post, or make your own post, contribute to the conversation and lets get down to some serious blogging!
Here are the slides from today (your homework is on slide 31 & 32). Answer your Riddle Me This? question right here in the comments to this post:
Labels
 Alvina (6)
 am40sw09 (8)
 Amanda (4)
 Camilla (5)
 Carmel (3)
 Chelsea (6)
 Class Survey (1)
 Compound Interest (2)
 Copyright (1)
 Daniel (5)
 Davidsan (1)
 Design and Measurement (2)
 Developing Expert Voices (16)
 Digital Ethics (1)
 Don (6)
 Dr. Eviatar (4)
 Eugene (5)
 First Post (1)
 Glenn (5)
 Henson (4)
 Homework (6)
 Iris (5)
 Jason (6)
 K_Hannah (5)
 Kathrine (2)
 Kayla (5)
 Kyle (6)
 Lamael (4)
 MAC (4)
 Matrices (22)
 Model Problems (2)
 Mr. Kuropatwa (69)
 Niwatorisan (4)
 Periodic Functions (6)
 Personal Finance (16)
 Pi Day (1)
 Post (1)
 Probability (33)
 Reflection (17)
 Scribe Post (57)
 Sequences (7)
 Sine Function (1)
 Slides (67)
 Sribe Post (1)
 Statistics (35)
 Statistics Reflection (1)
 Time Line (13)
 Vector (1)
 Vectors (15)
Blog Archive

▼
2009
(166)

▼
February
(35)
 Probability : randBin
 REMINDER
 Slides February 26th
 Scribe Post, Pascal's Triangle
 Slides February 25th
 Experimental/ Theoretical Probability
 Slides February 23rd
 Theoretical Probability Feb23/09 , Dr Eviatar
 Thursday, February 19th, 2009
 Slides February 19th
 Today's class was our "pretest" for our Matrices ...
 The Scribe List
 Today's Slides and Homework: February 18
 Today in class we did a matrices workshop. We touc...
 Today's Slides and Homework: February 17
 MATRICES
 Today's Slides: February 13
 Today in class, Mr.K put us into groups to go over...
 Today's Slides and Homework: February 12
 Transition Matrices (cont'd)
 Today's Slides and Homework: February 11
 Transition Matrices
 Today's Slides and Homework: February 10
 Today's Slides and Homework: February 9
 Today's class Mr. K took the sheet that we did las...
 On Friday we started with a quiz on matrices. Then...
 Today's Slides and Homework: February 7
 Niwatorisan's Corner: "welcome to the matrix"
 Today's Slides: February 5
 Multiplication with Matrices
 Today's Slides: February 4
 Matrices Introduction: February 3rd, 2009
 Today's Slides: February 3
 Digital Ethics
 Let's Get Started!

▼
February
(35)
Monday, February 2, 2009
Let's Get Started!
Posted by Darren Kuropatwa at 8:30 AM
Labels: First Post, Mr. Kuropatwa, Slides
Subscribe to:
Post Comments (Atom)
Contributors
Links
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons AttributionNoncommercialShare Alike 2.5 Canada License.
5 comments:
A Matrix is a rectangular table that can be used in mathematics as a tool for linear algebra. Some uses of a Matrix include multiplying, adding, and decomposing as well as recording data.
A matrix is a arrangement of expressions in rows and columns. Its used to ease the study of problems in which the relation between the elements is important.
Its treated as a single entity and manipulated according to particular rules.
A matrix is a mathematical table, formated into rows and columns used to add or multiply entries. (entries  the numbers in the matrix)
Matrix is a rectangular array of numbers, algebraic symbols, or mathematical functions, esp. when such arrays are added and multiplied according to certain rules.
A matrix is a square or rectangular table used in mathematics as a tool for linear algebra. While treated as a single entity, it can be manipulated following certain rules in relation to another matrix.
Post a Comment