The correct answer is B. Only B does this.

If your math skills are as weak as mine, it will come to a shock of the entire faculty when you announce that this month is Math Month in the library. Start with a bulletin board based on How Much Is a Million? Put some of the other facts from the book around the bulletin board.

Put some books which accent math -- not those boring ones from the section -- at least not most of them. Use picture books that play with numbers and concepts.

Start a contest asking kids to estimate how many books you have in the library. Give a math book prize to the closest estimate. Play some math games in the library this month.

I love the ideas in two of the books by Marilyn Burns with illustrations by Martha Weston: With an upper grade class, pair off the kids and play the calendar game on page 58 in "Smarty Pants". Kids take turns trying to be the first to say "December 31" There are some rules: The next person must name a later date but can only change either the month or the day, not both.

It should take them a while to see how to win it. With a lower grade, try playing the one on page 44 of the same book where partners make a circle of six dots and take turns drawing line segments between them, each player using a different color marker.

The object is to force your opponent into making a triangle in his or her color before you have to. Hand out papers with a literature math game such as: Take the number of Little Pigs in the story. Multiply it by the number of Billy Goats Gruff. Divide by the number of people going to St.

Add the number against the tide in the book by Bruce Clements. Add the number of reindeer Santa had in A Visit from St. Divide by the number of planets we have going around our sun.

Divide by the number of wishes we usually get in fairy tales and you get the number Johnny was in the book by Maurice Sendak. Let the kids have more fun with numbers in literature by making up their own puzzles like the one above.

Accent a new math book each day in the library.

Counting books should go on display, maybe with the question "Which one is cleverest? Mitsumasa Anno deserves a spot of honor. All of his books have a little math in them and most, by that ex-math teacher of Japan, are brim full of math concepts.

Some of the strongest: At the back of most of his books, Mr. Anno gives us suggestions for how they might be used to strengthen math reasoning and concepts.

Who can ask for more in a math month in the library? But, since you are asking for more, here are some other books with a math twist: Math concepts in it include diminishing size and estimation.At dawn when rowboats drum on the dock and every door in the breathing house bumps softly as if someone were leaving quietly, I wonder if something in us is made of wood, maybe not quite the heart.

The board foot is used as the basic unit of measurement to determine the cost of materials bought or sold. A board foot is simply the volume of one square foot of material - NOT one cubic foot. Assuming we are using dimensions in inches, the formula we use to calculate board feet is: (l e n g t h × w i d t h × t h i c k n e s s) ÷ IMPORTANT REMINDERS SAT ® Practice Test #4 a no.

2 pencil is required for the test. do not use a mechanical pencil or pen. sharing . Disclaimer The Canadian Wood Councils Board Foot Calculator has been developed for information purposes only. Although all possible efforts have been made to ensure that the information on this tool is accurate, the CWC cannot under any circumstances guarantee the completeness, accuracy or exactness of the information.

The carpentry math, used for most projects, can be narrowed down to some basic formulas and computations provided right here on this page. The formulas below can be used to square a wall or deck frame (the Pythagorean Theorem), calculate the area of a circle, calculate the volume of a cylinder.

For example, a rectangle that measures 8 feet long and 2 feet wide has an area of 16 square feet (length x width) and a perimeter of 20 linear feet (2 x (length + width), while a square that measures 4 feet by 4 feet has the same area but a perimeter of 16 linear feet.

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Calculating Board Feet - Woodworking Talk - Woodworkers Forum