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Allyson Hallman-Thrasher, Susanne Strachota, and Jennifer Thompson

Teachers can use a pattern task to promote and foster generalizing in the mathematics classroom, presenting opportunities to build on students’ thinking and extending ideas to new contexts.

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Lori Burch, Erik S. Tillema, and Andrew M. Gatza

Use this approach to developing algebraic identities as a generalization of combinatorial and quantitative reasoning. Secondary school students reason about important ideas in the instructional sequence, and teachers consider newfound implications for and extensions of this generalization in secondary algebra curricula.

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Nina G. Bailey, Demet Yalman Ozen, Jennifer N. Lovett, Allison W. McCulloch, and Charity Cayton

Three different technological activities to explore parameters of quadratic functions each has its own pros and cons.

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Thomas Edwards, S. Asli Özgün-Koca, and Kenneth Chelst

A quadratic equation was the basis for activities involving both concrete and technological representations.

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Rocco Magaletto

How would students feel when learning through the use of mathematical modeling? On investigation, this article reveals that students felt better prepared for assessments, learned valuable life skills, and saw the relevance of mathematics to their lives outside of the classroom.

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Henri Picciotto

This letter is a response to George article, “Linking Factors and Multiples to Algebraic Reasoning.” I suggest a generalization of the chicken nuggets problem discussed in the article.

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Sherin Gamoran Miriam and James Lynn

This article explores three processes involved in attending to evidence of students' thinking, one of the Mathematics Teaching Practices in Principles to Actions: Ensuring Mathematical Success for All. These processes, explored during an activity on proportional relationships, are discussed in this article, another installment in the series.

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Sarah K. Bleiler-Baxter, Sister Cecilia Anne Wanner O.P., and Jeremy F. Strayer

Explore what it means to balance love for mathematics with love for students.

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Ron Lancaster

Since its inception, the Mathematical Lens column has provided teachers with resources to use with their students to make connections between mathematics and the world around us through the use of photographs. The editors and the dozens of teachers who submitted material for columns have taken all of us on a journey around the world to discover where mathematics lives. These columns have offered teachers a license to do mathematics everywhere and to travel far with their students with a full tank of resources.