### All resources

#### Write Linear Equations From Graphs Problem Pass Activity

Twelve rounds include practice or review writing linear equations from graphs in both point-slope form and slope-intercept form. Includes identifying the rate of change or slope.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup:
Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 12 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Use functions to model relationships between quantities: 8.F.B.4
CCSS: Construct and compare linear, quadratic, and exponential models and solve problems: HSF.LE.A.2
CCSS: Interpret functions that arise in applications in terms of the context: HSF.IF.B.6
CCSS: Create equations that describe numbers or relationships: HSA.CED.A.2
CCSS: Interpret linear models: HSS.ID.C.7
This purchase is for one teacher.

#### Write Linear Equations From Context Problem Pass Activity

Six rounds include practice or review writing linear equations in slope-intercept form and standard form from word problems.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup:
Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 6 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Use functions to model relationships between quantities: 8.F.B.4
CCSS: Understand the concept of a function and use function notation:HSF.IF.A.2
CCSS: Build a function that models a relationship between two quantities: HSF.BF.A.1 ; HSF.BF.A.1a
CCSS: Create equations that describe numbers or relationships: HSA.CED.A.2
This purchase is for one teacher only.

#### Write Linear Equations From Tables, Points & Graphs Review Problem Pass Activity

Twelve rounds include practice or review writing linear equations in slope-intercept form from tables of values, two points / ordered pairs and graphs.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review. The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup: Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 12 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Use functions to model relationships between quantities: 8.F.B.4
CCSS: Construct and compare linear, quadratic, and exponential models and solve problems.
HSF.LE.A.2
CCSS: Create equations that describe numbers or relationships: HSA.CED.A.2
CCSS: Build a function that models a relationship between two quantities: HSF.BF.A.1
CCSS: Interpret functions that arise in applications in terms of the context: HSF.IF.B.6
CCSS: Interpret linear models: HSS.ID.C.7

#### Write Linear Equations From Tables Problem Pass Activity

Eight rounds include practice or review writing linear equations in slope-intercept form from a table of values. Includes vertical and horizontal lines.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup: Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 8 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Use functions to model relationships between quantities: 8.F.B.4
CCSS: Construct and compare linear, quadratic, and exponential models and solve problems:
HSF.LE.A.2
CCSS: Create equations that describe numbers or relationships: HSA.CED.A.2; HSA.CED.A.4
CCSS: Build a function that models a relationship between two quantities: HSF.BF.A.1
CCSS: Interpret functions that arise in applications in terms of the context: HSF.IF.B.6

#### Linear Inequalities In One Variable Problem Pass Activity

Twelve rounds include practice or review solving and graphing linear inequalities in one variable. This activity includes one-step inequalities, multi-step inequalities, compound inequalities and word problems.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup:
Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 12 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Create equations that describe numbers or relationships: HSA.CED.A.1
CCSS: Solve equations and inequalities in one variable: HSA.REI.B.3
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses.

#### Write Systems Of Linear Inequalities From Graphs Problem Pass Activity

Six rounds include practice or review writing systems of linear inequalities from graphs. Includes systems with two, three and four inequalities.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup:
Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 6 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Construct and compare linear, quadratic, and exponential models and solve problems: HSF.LE.A.2
CCSS: Represent and solve equations and inequalities graphically: REI.D.12
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses.

#### Add & Subtract Polynomials Problem Pass Activity

Twelve rounds include practice or review adding and subtracting polynomials.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup:
Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 12 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Perform arithmetic operations on polynomials: HSA.APR.A.1
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses. If you are a coach, principal, or district interested in a site license, please contact me for a quote at debbiesalgebraactivities@gmail.com. This resource may not be uploaded to the internet in any form, including classroom/personal websites or network drives.

#### Solve Multi-Step Linear Equations Problem Pass Activity

Twelve rounds include practice or review solving multi-step linear equations. The activity includes problems with “no solution”, “infinitely many solutions” and proportions.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup:
Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 12 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Solve equations and inequalities in one variable: 8.EE.C.7, 8.EE.C.7b, HSA.REI.B.3
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses.

#### Solve One-Step Linear Equations Problem Pass Activity

Twelve rounds include practice or review solving one-step linear equations. The activity includes problems involving addition, subtraction, multiplication, division and fractions.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup:
Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 12 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Solve equations and inequalities in one variable: 8.EE.C.7, 8.EE.C.7b, HSA.REI.B.3
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses.

#### Solve Two-Step Linear Equations Problem Pass Activity

Twelve rounds include practice or review solving two-step linear equations. The activity includes problems involving addition, subtraction, multiplication, division and fractions.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup:
Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 12 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Solve equations and inequalities in one variable: 8.EE.C.7, 8.EE.C.7b, HSA.REI.B.3
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses.

#### Graph Absolute Value Functions Problem Pass Activity

Six rounds include practice or review graphing absolute value functions. This activity includes identifying the vertex, the y-intercept and the x-intercept(s) of the graph.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup: Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 6 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
Included in the package:
• Six “Problem Pass” pages
• Answer pages for students to self-check
• Blank answer sheet for students (optional)
• Answer Key for Teacher
CCSS: Interpret functions that arise in applications in terms of the context.
HSF.IF.B.4
CCSS: Analyze functions using different representations.
HSF.IF.C.7a
HSF.IF.C.7b

#### Classify Functions From Tables Problem Pass Activity

Eight rounds include practice or review classifying Linear, Absolute Value, Quadratic & Exponential functions from patterns in a table of values.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
CCSS: Define, evaluate, and compare functions: 8.F.A.2
CCSS: Use functions to model relationships between quantities: 8.F.B.5
CCSS: Interpret functions that arise in applications in terms of the context:HSF.IF.B.6
CCSS: Construct and compare linear, quadratic, and exponential models and solve problems:
HSF.LE.A.1; HSF.LE.A.1a; HSF.LE.A.1b; HSF.LE.A.1c;
Teacher Setup:
Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 8 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.

#### Absolute Value Translations Problem Pass Activity

Twelve rounds include practice writing absolute value equations in vertex form given specific horizontal and vertical shifts as well as practice describing the horizontal and vertical shifts of absolute value functions from absolute value equations in vertex form.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review. The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Teacher Setup: Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 12 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Build new functions from existing functions: HSF.BF.B.3

#### Graph Linear Equations Problem Pass Activity

Twelve rounds include practice or review graphing linear equations in Slope-Intercept Form, Point-Slope Form, Standard Form and special cases. Find the x-intercept and the
y-intercept of each line.
Students work with a partner while seated at their desks. They should write in their own notebook or on the blank Answer Sheet (included).
At the same time the first pair of students is working on Problem 1, the second pair works on Problem 2, the third pair works on Problem 3, etc. At the teacher’s signal, all students pass their problem in a specific direction. The students who started with Problem 2 should now pass it to the students who started with Problem 1, the students who started with Problem 3 pass it to the students who started with Problem 2, etc. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problem to the last pair of students, or the teacher may prefer to deliver these each time. Students now flip over their new page to find the ANSWER to the problem they just finished.
Students continue to work problems in order, pass problems and check their answers on the back of the next problem page until they have completed all problems included in the activity.
This activity works well in the middle of a lesson while students are actively practicing a new skill or can be used as a review.
The answer key is built into the activity so students check for accuracy themselves.
Print single-sided copies and slide pages into plastic page protectors to keep problems and answers together. Put Problem 1 and ANSWER Problem 12 back-to-back in the same plastic page protector; put Problem 2 and ANSWER Problem 1 back-to-back in another plastic page protector, Problem 3 and ANSWER Problem 2 together, etc. Prepare 2 or more complete sets of the activity to have enough pages for each pair of students in the class. Keep complete sets in order.
It is very important to hand out problems in numerical order so the page with the answer on the back follows its problem number. As you hand out problems in order, problem side up, tell each pair of students the direction they should pass their problem when finished. This direction may vary by row if you zig-zag or “snake” up and down the rows of desks. The first pair of students starting with Problem 1 should deliver their finished problems to the last pair of students, or you may prefer to deliver these each time.
CCSS: Define, evaluate, and compare functions: 8.F.A.1
CCSS: Interpret functions that arise in applications in terms of the context: HSF.IF.B.4
CCSS: Analyze functions using different representations: HSF.IF.C.7 ;HSF.IF.C.7.A

#### Solve Quadratic Word Problems Relay Activity

Four rounds include practice solving quadratic word problems in context with area problems and vertical motion problems.
Separate students into groups of four and give each student their own copy of Round 1. Students should discuss the problem as they work on it and agree on the correct answer. Once each student in the group has the correct answer, ONE person from the group takes ONE Round 1 sheet to have it checked by the teacher.
If the answer is correct, the student then picks up four copies of Round 2 for the group. If the answer is not correct, the teacher sends the student back so the group can correct Round 1.
Groups continue working until each round is completed and checked by the teacher for accuracy.
This activity works well early in a lesson when students are actively learning a new skill or as a review. The discussion and collaboration in the small groups enhance the students’ learning.
The answer key for the teacher is included.
Teacher Setup:
Print enough copies (one-sided) for each student to have his/her own. Cut pages on the dotted lines to separate rounds into separate stacks (all of Round 1 is in one stack, Round 2 is in a different stack, etc.).
After handing out Round 1, keep stacks of Round 2, Round 3, etc. and only allow students to take the next round in order when their group is ready for it.
Included in the package:
• Four relay rounds
• Answer Key for Teacher
CCSS: Understand the concept of a function and use function notation.
HSF.IF.A.2 Use function notation, evaluate functions for inputs in their domains, and interpret statements that use function notation in terms of a context.
CCSS: Solve equations and inequalities in one variable.
HSA.REI.B.4 Solve quadratic equations in one variable.
HSA.REI.B.4b Solve quadratic equations by inspection (e.g., for x2 = 49), taking square roots, completing the square, the quadratic formula and factoring, as appropriate to the initial form of the equation. Recognize when the quadratic formula gives complex solutions and write them as a ± bi for real numbers a and b.
CCSS: Analyze functions using different representations.
HSF.IF.C.8a Use the process of factoring and completing the square in a quadratic function to show zeros, extreme values, and symmetry of the graph, and interpret these in terms of a context.
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses. If you are a coach, principal, or district interested in a site license, please contact me for a quote at debbiesalgebraactivities@gmail.com. This resource may not be uploaded to the internet in any form, including classroom/personal websites or network drives.

#### Rewrite Literal Equations & Formulas Relay Activity

Six rounds include practice solving literal equations and formulas for a specified variable using inverse operations.
Separate students into groups of four and give each student their own copy of Round 1. Students should discuss the problem as they work on it and agree on the correct answer. Once each student in the group has the correct answer, ONE person from the group takes ONE Round 1 sheet to have it checked by the teacher.
If the answer is correct, the student then picks up four copies of Round 2 for the group. If the answer is not correct, the teacher sends the student back so the group can correct Round 1.
Groups continue working until each round is completed and checked by the teacher for accuracy.
This activity works well early in a lesson when students are actively learning a new skill. The discussion and collaboration in the small groups enhance the students’ learning.
The answer key for the teacher is included.
Teacher Setup:
Print enough copies (one-sided) for each student to have his/her own. Cut pages on the dotted lines to separate rounds into separate stacks (all of Round 1 is in one stack, Round 2 is in a different stack, etc.).
After handing out Round 1, keep stacks of Round 2, Round 3, etc. and only allow students to take the next round in order when their group is ready for it.
Included in the package:
• Six relay rounds
• Answer Key for Teacher
CCSS: Create equations that describe numbers or relationships.
HSA.CED.A.4 Rearrange formulas to highlight a quantity of interest, using the same reasoning as in solving equations.
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses. If you are a coach, principal, or district interested in a site license, please contact me for a quote at debbiesalgebraactivities@gmail.com. This resource may not be uploaded to the internet in any form, including classroom/personal websites or network drives.

#### Write Linear Equations From Graphs Relay Activity

Six rounds include practice or review writing linear equations in slope-intercept form and point-slope form from graphs.
Separate students into groups of four and give each student their own copy of Round 1. Students should discuss the problem as they work on it and agree on the correct answer. Once each student in the group has the correct answer, ONE person from the group takes ONE Round 1 sheet to have it checked by the teacher.
If the answer is correct, the student then picks up four copies of Round 2 for the group. If the answer is not correct, the teacher sends the student back so the group can correct Round 1.
Groups continue working until each round is completed and checked by the teacher for accuracy.
This activity works well early in a lesson when students are actively learning a new skill. The discussion and collaboration in the small groups enhance the students’ learning.
The answer key for the teacher is included.
Teacher Setup:
Print enough copies (one-sided) for each student to have his/her own. Cut pages on the dotted lines to separate rounds into separate stacks (all of Round 1 is in one stack, Round 2 is in a different stack, etc.).
After handing out Round 1, keep stacks of Round 2, Round 3, etc. and only allow students to take the next round in order when their group is ready for it.
Included in the package:
• Six relay rounds
• Answer Key for Teacher
CCSS: Use functions to model relationships between quantities: 8.F.B.4
CCSS: Construct and compare linear, quadratic, and exponential models and solve problems: HSF.LE.A.2
CCSS: Create equations that describe numbers or relationships: HSA.CED.A.2, HSA.CED.A.4
CCSS: Interpret functions that arise in applications in terms of the context: HSF.IF.B.6
CCSS: Interpret linear models: HSS.ID.C.7
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses. If you are a coach, principal, or district interested in a site license, please contact me for a quote at debbiesalgebraactivities@gmail.com. This resource may not be uploaded to the internet in any form, including classroom/personal websites or network drives.

#### Write Linear Equations From Context Relay Activity

Six rounds provide practice or review writing linear equations from context / word problems.
Separate students into groups of four and give each student their own copy of Round 1. Students should discuss the problem as they work on it and agree on the correct answer. Once each student in the group has the correct answer, ONE person from the group takes ONE Round 1 sheet to have it checked by the teacher.
If the answer is correct, the student then picks up four copies of Round 2 for the group. If the answer is not correct, the teacher sends the student back so the group can correct Round 1.
Groups continue working until each round is completed and checked by the teacher for accuracy.
This activity works well early in a lesson when students are actively learning a new skill. The discussion and collaboration in the small groups enhance the students’ learning.
The answer key for the teacher is included.
Teacher Setup:
Print enough copies (one-sided) for each student to have his/her own. Cut pages on the dotted lines to separate rounds into separate stacks (all of Round 1 is in one stack, Round 2 is in a different stack, etc.).
After handing out Round 1, keep stacks of Round 2, Round 3, etc. and only allow students to take the next round in order when their group is ready for it.
Included in the package:
• Six relay rounds
• Answer Key for Teacher
CCSS: Use functions to model relationships between quantities: 8.F.B.4
CCSS: Understand the concept of a function and use function notation: HSF.IF.A.2
CCSS: Build a function that models a relationship between two quantities: HSF.BF.A.1,HSF.BF.A.1a
CCSS: Construct and compare linear, quadratic, and exponential models and solve problems.
HSF.LE.A.2
CCSS: Create equations that describe numbers or relationships: HSA.CED.A.2
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses. If you are a coach, principal, or district interested in a site license, please contact me for a quote at debbiesalgebraactivities@gmail.com. This resource may not be uploaded to the internet in any form, including classroom/personal websites or network drives.

#### Write Linear Equations From Tables Relay Activity

Six rounds include practice or review writing linear equations in slope-intercept form from a table of values. Includes vertical lines and function notation.
Separate students into groups of four and give each student their own copy of Round 1. Students should discuss the problem as they work on it and agree on the correct answer. Once each student in the group has the correct answer, ONE person from the group takes ONE Round 1 sheet to have it checked by the teacher.
If the answer is correct, the student then picks up four copies of Round 2 for the group. If the answer is not correct, the teacher sends the student back so the group can correct Round 1.
Groups continue working until each round is completed and checked by the teacher for accuracy.
This activity works well early in a lesson when students are actively learning a new skill. The discussion and collaboration in the small groups enhance the students’ learning.
The answer key for the teacher is included.
Teacher Setup:
Print enough copies (one-sided) for each student to have his/her own. Cut pages on the dotted lines to separate rounds into separate stacks (all of Round 1 is in one stack, Round 2 is in a different stack, etc.).
After handing out Round 1, keep stacks of Round 2, Round 3, etc. and only allow students to take the next round in order when their group is ready for it.
Included in the package:
• Six relay rounds
• Answer Key for Teacher
CCSS: Use functions to model relationships between quantities: 8.F.B.4
CCSS: Construct and compare linear, quadratic, and exponential models and solve problems: HSF.LE.A.2
CCSS: Create equations that describe numbers or relationships: HSA.CED.A.2, HSA.CED.A.4
CCSS: Build a function that models a relationship between two quantities: HSF.BF.A.1
CCSS: Interpret functions that arise in applications in terms of the context: HSF.IF.B.6
CCSS: Interpret linear models: HSS.ID.C.7
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses. If you are a coach, principal, or district interested in a site license, please contact me for a quote at debbiesalgebraactivities@gmail.com. This resource may not be uploaded to the internet in any form, including classroom/personal websites or network drives.

#### Multiply Polynomials Relay Activity

Six rounds provide practice or review multiplying polynomials. The activity includes multiplying a polynomial by a monomial, multiplying two binomials, multiplying a binomial by a trinomial and multiplying two trinomials.
Separate students into groups of four and give each student their own copy of Round 1. Students should discuss the problem as they work on it and agree on the correct answer. Once each student in the group has the correct answer, ONE person from the group takes ONE Round 1 sheet to have it checked by the teacher.
If the answer is correct, the student then picks up four copies of Round 2 for the group. If the answer is not correct, the teacher sends the student back so the group can correct Round 1.
Groups continue working until each round is completed and checked by the teacher for accuracy.
This activity works well early in a lesson when students are actively learning a new skill. The discussion and collaboration in the small groups enhance the students’ learning.
The answer key for the teacher is included.
Teacher Setup:
Print enough copies (one-sided) for each student to have his/her own. Cut pages on the dotted lines to separate rounds into separate stacks (all of Round 1 is in one stack, Round 2 is in a different stack, etc.).
After handing out Round 1, keep stacks of Round 2, Round 3, etc. and only allow students to take the next round in order when their group is ready for it.
Included in the package:
• Six relay rounds
• Answer Key for Teacher
CCSS: Perform arithmetic operations on polynomials.
HSA.APR.A.1 Understand that polynomials form a system analogous to the integers, namely, they are closed under the operations of addition, subtraction, and multiplication; add, subtract, and multiply polynomials.
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses. If you are a coach, principal, or district interested in a site license, please contact me for a quote at debbiesalgebraactivities@gmail.com. This resource may not be uploaded to the internet in any form, including classroom/personal websites or network drives.

#### Graph Exponential Functions Relay Activities

Six rounds provide practice or review graphing exponential functions. The activity includes identifying the y-intercept, domain and range.
Separate students into groups of four and give each student their own copy of Round 1. Students should discuss the problem as they work on it and agree on the correct answer. Once each student in the group has the correct answer, ONE person from the group takes ONE Round 1 sheet to have it checked by the teacher.
If the answer is correct, the student then picks up four copies of Round 2 for the group. If the answer is not correct, the teacher sends the student back so the group can correct Round 1.
Groups continue working until each round is completed and checked by the teacher for accuracy.
This activity works well early in a lesson when students are actively learning a new skill. The discussion and collaboration in the small groups enhance the students’ learning.
The answer key for the teacher is included.
Teacher Setup:
Print enough copies (one-sided) for each student to have his/her own. Cut pages on the dotted lines to separate rounds into separate stacks (all of Round 1 is in one stack, Round 2 is in a different stack, etc.).
After handing out Round 1, keep stacks of Round 2, Round 3, etc. and only allow students to take the next round in order when their group is ready for it.
Included in the package:
• Six relay rounds
• Answer Key for Teacher
CCSS: Interpret functions that arise in applications in terms of the context.
HSF.IF.B.4 For a function that models a relationship between two quantities, interpret key features of graphs and tables in terms of the quantities, and sketch graphs showing key features given a verbal description of the relationship.
This purchase is for one teacher only.
This resource is not to be shared with colleagues or used by an entire grade level, school, or district without purchasing the proper number of licenses. If you are a coach, principal, or district interested in a site license, please contact me for a quote at debbiesalgebraactivities@gmail.com. This resource may not be uploaded to the internet in any form, including classroom/personal websites or network drives.