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Maryland Standards for Eighth Grade Math

Collecting and describing dataWorksheets: 3Study Guides: 1FunctionsWorksheets: 3Study Guides: 1Linear relationshipsWorksheets: 3Study Guides: 1Patterns in geometryWorksheets: 3Study Guides: 1Plane figuresWorksheets: 4Study Guides: 1Rational numbers and operationsWorksheets: 3Study Guides: 1Solving equations and inequalitiesWorksheets: 3Study Guides: 1Solving linear equationsWorksheets: 4Study Guides: 1

MD.1.0. Knowledge of Algebra, Patterns, and Functions: Students will algebraically represent, model, analyze, or solve mathematical or real-world problems involving patterns or functional relationships.

1.A.1. Patterns and Functions: Identify, describe, extend, and create patterns, functions and sequences.

1.A.1.a. Determine the recursive relationship of arithmetic sequences represented in words, in a table or in a graph (Assessment limit: Provide the nth term no more than 10 terms beyond the last given term using common differences no more than 10 with integers (-100 to 5000)).
1.A.1.b. Determine the recursive relationship of geometric sequences represented in words, in a table, or in a graph (Assessment limit: Provide the nth term no more than 5 terms beyond the last given term using the recursive relationship of geometric sequences with whole numbers and a common ratio of no more than 5:1 (0 - 10,000)).

1.B.1. Expressions, Equations, and Inequalities: Write, simplify, and evaluate expressions.

1.B.1.a. Write an algebraic expression to represent unknown quantities (Assessment limit: Use one unknown and no more than 3 operations and rational numbers (-1000 to 1000)).
1.B.1.c. Evaluate numeric expressions using the order of operations (Assessment limit: Use no more than 5 operations including exponents of no more than 3 and 2 sets of parentheses, brackets, a division bar, or absolute value with rational numbers (-100 to 100).
1.B.1.d. Simplify algebraic expressions by combining like terms (Assessment limit: Use no more than 3 variables with integers (-50 to 50), or proper fractions with denominators as factors of 20 (-20 to 20)).
1.B.1.e. Describe a real-world situation represented by an algebraic expression.

1.B.2. Expressions, Equations, and Inequalities: Identify, write, solve, and apply equations and inequalities.

1.B.2.a. Write equations or inequalities to represent relationships (Assessment limit Use a variable, the appropriate relational symbols (>, is greater than or equal to, <, is less than or equal to, =), and no more than 3 operational symbols (+, -, x, /) on either side and rational numbers (-1000 to 1000)).
1.B.2.d. Identify or graph solutions of inequalities on a number line (Assessment limit: Use one variable once with a positive whole number coefficient and integers (-100 to 100)).
1.B.2.f. Apply given formulas to a problem-solving situation (Assessment limit: Use no more than four variables and up to three operations with rational numbers (-500 to 500)).
1.B.2.g. Write equations and inequalities that describe real-world problems.

1.C.1. Numeric and Graphic Representations of Relationships: Locate points on a number line and in a coordinate plane.

1.C.1.a. Graph linear equations in a coordinate plane (Assessment limit: Use two unknowns having integer coefficients (-9 to 9) and integer constants (-20 to 20)).

1.C.2. Numeric and Graphic Representations of Relationships: Analyze linear relationships.

1.C.2.a. Determine the slope of a graph in a linear relationship (Assessment limit: Use an equation with integer coefficients (-9 to 9) and integer constants (-20 to 20) and a given graph of the relationship).
1.C.2.b. Determine the slope of a linear relationship represented numerically or algebraically.

MD.2.0. Knowledge Geometry: Students will apply the properties of one-, two-, or three-dimensional geometric figures to describe, reason, or solve problems about shape, size, position, or motion of objects.

2.A.1. Properties of Plane Geometric Figures: Analyze the properties of plane geometric figures.

2.A.1.b. Identify and describe the relationship among the parts of a right triangle (Assessment limit: Use the hypotenuse or the legs of right triangles).

2.A.2. Properties of Plane Geometric Figures: Analyze geometric relationships.

2.A.2.b. Apply right angle concepts to solve real-world problems (Assessment limit: Use the Pythagorean Theorem).
2.A.2.c. Determine whether three given side lengths form a right triangle.

2.D.1. Congruence and Similarity: Apply the properties of similar polygons.

2.D.1.a. Determine similar parts of polygons (Assessment limit: Use the length of corresponding sides or the measure of corresponding angles and rational numbers with no more than 2 decimal places (0 - 1000)).

MD.3.0. Knowledge of Measurement: Students will identify attributes, units, or systems of measurements or apply a variety of techniques, formulas, tools, or technology for determining measurements.

3.C.1. Applications in Measurement: Estimate and apply measurement formulas.

3.C.1.a. Estimate and determine the circumference or area of a circle (Assessment limit: Include circles using rational numbers with no more than 2 decimal places (0 - 10,000)).
3.C.1.c. Estimate and determine the volume of a cylinder (Assessment limit: Use cylinders, the given the formula, and whole number dimensions (0 - 10,000)).
3.C.1.d. Determine the volume of cones, pyramids, and spheres.
3.C.1.e. Determine the surface area of cylinders, prisms, and pyramids.

3.C.2. Applications in Measurement: Analyze measurement relationships.

3.C.2.a. Use proportional reasoning to solve measurement problems (Assessment limit: Use proportions, scale drawings with scales as whole numbers, or rates using whole numbers or decimals (0 - 1000)).

MD.4.0. Knowledge of Statistics: Students will collect, organize, display, analyze, or interpret data to make decisions or predictions.

4.A.1. Data Displays: Organize and display data.

4.A.1.b. Organize and display data to make box-and-whisker plots (Assessment limit: Use no more than 12 pieces of data and whole numbers (0 - 1000)).
4.A.1.c. Organize and display data to make a scatter plot (Assessment limit: Use no more than 10 points and whole numbers (0 - 1000)).

4.B.1. Data Analysis: Analyze data.

4.B.1.a. Interpret tables (Assessment limit: Use no more than 5 categories having no more than 2 quantities per category and whole numbers or decimals with no more than 2 decimal places (0 - 100)).
4.B.1.b. Interpret box-and-whisker plots (Assessment limit: Use minimum, first (lower) quartile, median (middle quartile, third (upper) quartile, or maximum and whole numbers (0 - 100)).
4.B.1.c. Interpret scatter plots (Assessment limit: Use no more than 10 points using whole numbers or decimals with no more than 2 decimal places (0 - 100)).
4.B.1.d. Interpret circle graphs (Assessment limit: Use no more than 8 categories (0 - 1000)).
4.B.1.e. Analyze multiple box-and-whisker plots using the same scale.

MD.5.0. Knowledge of Probability: Students will use experimental methods or theoretical reasoning to determine probabilities to make predictions or solve problems about events whose outcomes involve random variation.

5.A.1. Sample Space: Identify a sample space.

5.A.1.a. Describe the difference between independent and dependent events.

5.B.1. Theoretical Probability: Determine the probability of an event comprised of no more than 2 independent events.

5.B.1.a. Express the probability of an event as a fraction, a decimal, or a percent (Assessment limit: Use a sample space of 36 to 60 outcomes).

5.B.2. Theoretical Probability Determine the probability of a second event that is dependent on a first event of equally likely outcomes.

5.B.2.a. Express the probability as a fraction, a decimal, or a percent (Assessment limit: Use a sample space of no more than 60 outcomes).

5.C.1. Experimental Probability: Analyze the results of a survey or simulation.

5.C.1.a. Make predictions and express the probability of the results as a fraction, a decimal with no more than 2 decimal places, or a percent (Assessment limit: Use 20 to 500 results).

5.C.2. Experimental Probability: Conduct a probability experiment.

5.C.3. Experimental Probability: Compare outcomes of theoretical probability with the results of experimental probability.

5.C.4. Experimental Probability: Describe the difference between theoretical and experimental probability.

MD.6.0. Knowledge of Number Relationships and Computation/Arithmetic: Students will describe, represent, or apply numbers or their relationships or will estimate or compute using mental strategies, paper/pencil, or technology.

6.A.1. Knowledge of Number and Place Value: Apply knowledge of rational numbers and place value.

6.A.1.a. Read, write, and represent rational numbers (Assessment limit: Use exponential notation or scientific notation (-10,000 to 1,000,000,000)).
6.A.1.b. Compare, order, and describe rational numbers with and without relational symbols (<, >, =) (Assessment limit: Use no more than 4 integers (-100 to 100) or positive rational numbers (0-100) using equivalent forms or absolute value).

6.C.1. Number Computation: Analyze number relations and compute.

6.C.1.a. Add, subtract, multiply and divide integers (Assessment limit: Use one operation (-1000 to 1000)).
6.C.1.b. Calculate powers of integers and square roots of perfect square whole numbers (Assessment limit: Use powers with bases no more than 12 and exponents no more than 3, or square roots of perfect squares no more than 144).
6.C.1.c. Identify and use the laws of exponents to simplify expressions (Assessment limit: Use the rules of power times power or power divided by power with the same integer as a base (-20 to 20) and exponents (0-10)).
6.C.1.d. Use properties of addition and multiplication to simplify expressions (Assessment limit: Use the commutative property of addition or multiplication, associative property of addition or multiplication, additive inverse property, the distributive property, or the identity property for one or zero with integers (-100 to 100).

6.C.3. Number Computation: Analyze ratios, proportions, and percents.

6.C.3.a. Determine unit rates (Assessment limit: Use positive rational numbers (0 - 100)).
6.C.3.b. Determine or use percents, rates of increase and decrease, discount, commission, sales tax, and simple interest in the context of a problem (Assessment limit: Use positive rational numbers (0 - 10,000)).
6.C.3.c. Solve problems using proportional reasoning (Assessment limit: Use positive rational numbers (0 - 1000)).

MD.7.0. Processes of Mathematics: Students demonstrate the processes of mathematics by making connections and applying reasoning to solve problems and to communicate their findings.

7.A.1. Problem Solving: Apply a variety of concepts, processes, and skills to solve problems

7.A.1.c. Make a plan to solve a problem
7.A.1.d. Apply a strategy, i.e., draw a picture, guess and check, finding a pattern, writing an equation
7.A.1.e. Select a strategy, i.e., draw a picture, guess and check, finding a pattern, writing an equation
7.A.1.f. Identify alternative ways to solve a problem

7.B.1. Reasoning: Justify ideas or solutions with mathematical concepts or proofs

7.B.1.a. Use inductive or deductive reasoning
7.B.1.b. Make or test generalizations
7.B.1.d. Use methods of proof, i.e., direct, indirect, paragraph, or contradiction

7.D.1. Connections: Relate or apply mathematics within the discipline, to other disciplines, and to life

7.D.1.c. Identify mathematical concepts in relationship to life

NewPath Learning resources are fully aligned to US Education Standards. Select a standard below to view correlations to your selected resource:

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