SEARCH
Filter by:
Audio
Video

 

Teaching High School Mathematics; First Course; Isomorphism: Developing the Concept Part 1

  • Normal
  • Large video
  • Large content
  • Full video
"rtmpconf":{ type:"flv", file:"rtmp://streaming.lib.utexas.edu/cah/mp4:mbeberman/e_mb_0005", baseUrl:wgScriptPath + "/extensions/player/", streamServer:'streamserver.ufm.edu/vod', width:"480", height:"360", config:{ showBrowserControls:false }, poster:"/index.php?action=ajax%26rs=importImage%26rsargs[]=E mb 0005 preplay.jpg%26rsargs[]=480", controls:{ _timerStyle:"sides" } }
Search
Terms:
 
 
 
Table of contents 
  •  Title Card: Teaching High School Mathematics: First Course 
  •  Title Card: Isomorphism: Developing the Concept 
  •  Title Card: From a Mathematics Institute Class. . .  [taught by Max Beberman] 
  •  Title Card: From the Mathematics Institute Class . . . [taught by Max Beberman] 
  •  Title Card: Early in the course, students meet their first ambiguous numeral. [Max Beberman teaching math concepts to schoolchildren] 
  •  Title Card: How is it that we can sometimes find the answer to one problem by solving another problem instead? [Mathematics Institute Class taught by Max Beberman] 
  •  Title Card: End of Reel One 
 
Mark Video Segment:
begin
end
play
[Hide]Copy and paste this link to an email or instant message.
[Hide]Right click this link and add to bookmarks

Metadata

Title:Teaching High School Mathematics; First Course; Isomorphism: Developing the Concept Part 1
Identifier:e_mb_0005
Description:Mathematician Max Beberman instructs students from the Mathematics Institute how to teach the concept of isomorphism to their pupils. He shows that when students are first introduced to real numbers they find that the numbers of arithmetic are sometimes inadequate for situations that require knowing both magnitude and direction. Beberman addresses these questions: Are the nonnegative real numbers different from the numbers of arithmetic? Why can we sometimes find the answer to one problem by solving another one instead?  This is part one of a two-part lesson. Black and white picture with sound. Eastman Kodak edge code reads "triangle square," which correlates to 1964. 
Country:United States
State:Illinois
City:Champaign
Date:circa 1964-1965
CreatorUniversity of Illinois Committee on School Mathematics (producer)
Location:FILM2/F25
Source:Beberman (Max) Film Collection
Contributor:Beberman, Max (instructor)
Anderson, Mark (narrator)
Hendrix, Gertrude (content director)
Orvedahl, Jesse (asst. content director)
Sims, Byrl (film director)
Language:en
PublisherDolph Briscoe Center for American History
Original Format:black-and-white film; sound tracks