Graphing Linear Equations Resource Type

By | July 10, 2021

If I were looking for a new way to open an oyster restaurant, I might look into the availability of an Oyster Shucker Near Me. It is really simple and there are so many possibilities. The Oyster Shucker is an ingenious invention; it is a cylinder filled with a solution filled with oyster, salt, or other things that allow oyster growth. The oyster grower then moves the solution through the oyster bucket, which is his creation filled with oyster eggs. The oyster grower then places the oyster eggs in a siphon connected to the bottom of the bucket.

There are many great things about the Oyster Shucker: they are compact, relatively inexpensive, and easy to maintain. My first encounter with a Oyster Shucker was at the Georgia Institute of Technology, where I worked as a visiting assistant professor. My boss was very encouraging of me to try it out, and gave me a great talk about geometric and elementary functions and how they relate to the real world. He said that an Oyster Shucker could help me understand many things about life.

I liked this idea, and soon came up with a few ideas for working with the concept. What if you could draw a simple sketch of a system and then zoom in and out to see different views? What if there were some digital resources that graphed out different graphical views of systems? Could I use these digital resources to create a “Graphing Linear Estimators” interface? These questions are still open, since you may find that others have come up with different ideas.

Graphing Linear Equations was born. I began to think about what elements I wanted in a tool that graphing mathematical equations. Initially I wanted to include some sort of menu option for choosing my own view wish list. This way I would be able to select the type of graph, the data source, the output format, etc. And since I thought this would make it easier for others to use the software, I also thought about having multiple color choices along with some sort of highlighting.

Soon after I had these basic elements in place, I put in a call to a friend of mine who teaches at the local University. She told me that she was planning on creating a PowerPoint presentation using the Graphing Linear Equations resource type which I hadn’t heard of before. My friend’s project was to create a free resources checklist and have the slide show available for download from her website.

I immediately downloaded the software and set to work. First I downloaded the videos from the University of Michigan’s website. Then I downloaded all of the Excel files from the university website that had mathematical equations. Finally, I went ahead and downloaded the Power Point presentation. What a difference!

The guys at the computer desk were extremely helpful and quickly understood how to use the software. Within a matter of minutes they had all of their PowerPoint presentations up and running! We went ahead and created a new project and then used all of our free resources to flesh out the project. By the end of the week there were several new clients, and we were making enough money each week to pay the bills.

I would highly recommend that you use the Graphing Linear Equations resource type if you are in the business of teaching or providing training for your classes. This is one of the easiest ways to add some excitement to a weekly meeting. Remember that it is not the presentation that creates the interest; it is the presentation itself that can hold the interest of many participants. So, think on that.