## Activating students as owners of their own learning.mov - Section 2: Completing the Activity

*Activating students as owners of their own learning.mov*

# Angle Relationships Along Parallel Lines Completed

Lesson 19 of 23

## Objective: Students will be able to understand and prove angle relationships along parallel lines cut by a transversal through the application of transformations

*60 minutes*

#### Bellringer - Lesson Opening

*15 min*

My state has testing next week and I still need to teach volume. Volume is a supporting standard, so I have chosen to introduce this concept through short bellringer lessons each day this week for about 15 minutes each. I introduced volume of a cone today by using two plastic solids, one cone and one cylinder, with the same diameter and same height. I then poured water into the cylinder and began to repeatedly fill the cone demonstrate the relationship between their two volumes. Then, students worked several questions about finding the volume of a cone. Click below to watch a video explaining this opening bellringer activity.

** Angle Relationships Along Parallel Lines Completed - Volume of Cone Bellringer**

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#### Completing the Activity

*40 min*

Click here to watch a short video explaining the rational for this lesson and why I have chosen to apply transformations to parallel lines cut by a transversal.

**Rational for Angle Relationships Lesson Format**

Clarifying and Sharing Learning Goals

Always begin by clarifying for the students what it is they will be learning from the activity today. Click here to watch a** short video Clarifying and Sharing Learning Intentions and Criteria for Success**

The learning goals for today are to continue the activity and begin to really focus on learning about angle pair relationships. The graphs should be complete on each student’s paper and they should be ready to at least begin at question 11 with exploring alternate exterior angle pairs. The goal is that students will use tracing paper to copy one angle and then as the definition of congruent suggests, move the tracing paper over the second angle and check for congruence. Once congruence has been determined for most of the angle pairs, it is then the student’s job to write a transformation rule that would move the tracing paper to sit over the second angle. You want students to use the definition of congruence to find relationships and then use detailed transformations to prove these angles are connected. These goals clearly address the following math standards:

** **

**8.G.A.2 Understand that a two-dimensional figure is congruent to another if the second can be obtained from the first by a sequence of rotations, reflections, and translations; given two congruent figures, describe a sequence that exhibits the congruence between them.**

** **

**8.G.A.5 Use informal arguments to establish facts about the **angle sum and exterior angle of triangles,** about the angles created when parallel lines are cut by a transversal, **and the angle-angle criterion for similarity of triangles..

Working in Cooperative Groups to Make Connections

Allow students time to work through questions 11, 12, and 13. Students should work within their partnership or small group to correctly answer these questions. While students are graphing, move about the room formatively assessing progress and providing feedback that will move your students’ learning forward. To better understand how I group students into cooperative teams and how I provide feedback to students, click on the links below to watch a short video on each strategy.

**Cooperative Grouping Explained.mov**

**Providing feedback that moves learning forward.mov**

After allowing time for groups to working through questions 11, 12, and 13 bring the whole class back together and hold a mini wrap up for students to share what they have learned. This mini wrap up should be student lead and student focused so student feel that they own their own learning and can discuss and defend it to others. Click below to watch a short video about how I incorporate student ownership of learning in my classroom.

**Activating students as owners of their own learning**

I call this time of students presenting their work a “mini wrap-up” because I do not spend long periods of time closing a lesson at the end of the class period. We use small lesson closers after a small chunk of material has been completed.

Math Practice Standards

Applying the strategy of mini-wrap ups that are student centered will directly bring math practice standard 3 into the lesson.

**MP3 Construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others **

Allowing students to work in groups, with hands-on materials if they want to use the materials, to explore angle relationships and prove they exist with detailed transformation directions really addresses several math practice standards:

**MP5 Use appropriate tools strategically. **

**MP6 Attend to precision. **

Working in Cooperative Groups to Make Connections Continued

Once you conclude a mini wrap up of corresponding angles, allow students to work within their cooperative groups to finish the rest of the questions – same side angle pairs. Again as students work together to share ideas and become resources for each other, make sure you are circulating about the room providing feedback that moves their learning forward as well. Click below to watch a short video on how students provide feedback to one another within small groups.

**Activating students as resources for one another**

##### Resources (12)

#### Resources

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The goal of today is to end the activity by discussing all the questions through number 17 and then consolidating all these angle relationships onto one organizer together. You want to end class by leading students through a completion of the Angle Realationships organizer so that students can consolidate their thinking onto one sheet of paper and bring closure to the lesson with a recap of all the important information discussed over the past three class periods. Look at the completed organizer created by one of my students during class.

Tonight students will practice using these angle relationships as they complete the homework page.

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- LESSON 1: Introduction to Transformations using Play-dough
- LESSON 2: Hands-on Exploring Translations in the Plane
- LESSON 3: Hands-on Exploring Translations in the Plane Continued
- LESSON 4: Hands-on Exploring the Movement of Reflections in the Plane
- LESSON 5: Hands on Exploring Reflections in the Plane Continued
- LESSON 6: Reflections in the Coordinate Plane Continued Again - finishing it up
- LESSON 7: Exploring Rotations in the Plane
- LESSON 8: Exploring Rotations in the Plane Extension Activity
- LESSON 9: Exploring Rotations in the Plane Extension Activity Continued
- LESSON 10: Exploring Rotations in the Plane Extension Activity Completed
- LESSON 11: Rotations in the Coordinate Plane
- LESSON 12: Combining Transformations Formative Assessment Lesson
- LESSON 13: Combining Transformations Formative Assessment Lesson Continued
- LESSON 14: Combining Transformations Formative Assessment Lesson Completed
- LESSON 15: Exploring Angle Relationships Through Transformations
- LESSON 16: Exploring Angle Relationships Through Transformaitons Continued
- LESSON 17: Exploring Angle Relationships Along Parallel Lines
- LESSON 18: Angle Relationships Along Parallel Lines Continued
- LESSON 19: Angle Relationships Along Parallel Lines Completed
- LESSON 20: Optional Parallel Lines Unit Project Day 1 of 2
- LESSON 21: Optional Parallel Lines Unit Project Day 2 of 2
- LESSON 22: Transformations Unit Exam
- LESSON 23: Parallel Lines Challenge Problem