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Test your understanding of fractions. Decide which one of a pair of fractions is larger, or if they are the same. There are up to 12 questions, depending on your answers. At the end, you get a report showing all of your answers. This assessment object is one in a series of two objects.
Test your understanding of how to use the formula for calculating the area of triangles. Find the area of nine different triangles on a grid. First, predict the area of a chosen triangle on a grid. Find the base and height measurements of the triangle using an animation. Then, substitute the base and height measurements into the formula for calculating the area. Practise applying the formula directly to a range of triangles. Compare the actual area of the triangle with your original estimate and check your answers by viewing your results on a printable report.
Test your understanding of distance–time graphs. For example, look closely at graphs of a triathlete's performance (distance against time) for the swimming, running and cycling legs of a triathlon. Interpret the graphs to answer questions about each of the race legs and the overall performance of that triathlete. Compare the triathlete’s cycle leg performance against that of other competitors, then similarly compare the triathlete's overall performance in the triathlon. Insert your answers into a race report.
Test your understanding of chance by constructing coloured spinners (dials with pointers) according to given criteria. Choose up to twelve equal-sized parts. Choose up to three colours for the parts of each spinner. There are 16 different tasks. For example, make a red and blue spinner with seven parts so that the chance of spinning red is less than spinning blue. Or, choose the number of parts and make a spinner that is likely to spin 20% red, 40% blue and 40% yellow