*[Photo by One Laptop Per Child.]*

Once again, I am adding to my Free (Mostly) Math Resources page. Here are a handful of helpful websites for teaching math…

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Month: October 2008

## More Free Math Resources

## Math History Tidbits: Agnesi, Euler, and China

## Visual Puzzle: What Is This?

## Math Club: Counting 101

## Quotations Archive — Browse and Enjoy!

## Writing to Learn Math II

## Free Learning Tools, Games, and More

*[Photo by One Laptop Per Child.]*

Once again, I am adding to my Free (Mostly) Math Resources page. Here are a handful of helpful websites for teaching math…

I’ve fallen behind on my project of transcribing my Alexandria Jones stories. Finally, here are a few more tidbits from math history, along with links to relevant Internet sites and a few math puzzles for your students to try.

I hope you find them interesting.

Continue reading Math History Tidbits: Agnesi, Euler, and China

*[Photo by fdecomite.]*

I stumbled across this cool project during a Creative Commons search at Flickr. Can you guess what it is?

*[Fature photo above by ThunderChild tm.]*

The last couple of weeks, in Math Club, we’ve been learning to count. My new set of MathCounts students have never heard of combinatorics, so we started at the very beginning:

- Counting and Probability I by Keone Hon
- Counting and Probability by Jason Batterson

*[Photo by PhillipC.]*

I love quotations, don’t you? Everything I might possibly want to say, someone else has already said it better than I ever could. Now I’ve put together all of my blackboard quotes from the homeschool co-op classes, as well as a few longer quotations I used in past blog posts, and archived them in one convenient place.

I hope you have as much fun reading the quotes as I have had collecting them.

*[Photo by Andy Hay.]*

In addition to all the funny Google searches, I get plenty of normal inquiries about math topics. People come here looking for help with fractions, word problems, and math club activities — no surprise, those — but I would never have predicted the popularity of the search topic “writing in math class.”

Last year, I compiled a variety of math journal resources, but I’ve found many more since then, especially for older (high school and college) students. So if you’re looking for new ways to get your math students writing…

*[Photo by ♥Sage (resting… finally!).]*

Browsing the Internet, I came across a slideshow called 101 Free Learning Tools, which explores “the idea that there is at least one excellent free learning tool (or site) for every learning problem, need or issue.”

Of course, many of these sites I already knew, at least by reputation. But there are plenty of interesting places that were new to me.