## PLTW: Principles of Engineering (H) - Mr. Crandall

Quarter 1 (2024-25), september 4/5, unit 1: energy and power.

• Students will understand mechanisms and mechanical advantage.
• Students will learn how to access their myPLTW account

## Classroom Activities

• Refer to   myPLTW 1.1.3 Introduction to Work, Energy, and Power  for guidance.
• Consult the slides titles  Work, Energy and Power  under Unit 1.
• Complete Activity 1.1.3.
• You will be using the weights provided
• You will be using power supplies provided
• Mass to be lifted (convert to N).
• Complete the Data Analysis (Steps 12-15) and record in your engineering notebook
• Answer the conclusion questions in your engineering notebook
• Reflections Questions
• Applications of Pulleys Questions
• Conclusion Questions
• Complete 1.1.4
• My Warriorlife Academic & College Counseling ALEKS Cialfo Google Drive Gmail Learning Commons PowerSchool Shelfit Webassign
• Digital Citizenship HS Academic Integrity JH Academic Integrity axis Family Resources Common Sense Media ISTE NETS-S News Literacy Project
• Need Help? iPad Help Ask for Help System Status Check

• Big Ideas Math Algebra 1, 2015
• Big Ideas Math Algebra 1, 2013
• Big Ideas Math Algebra 1 Virginia
• Big Ideas Math Algebra 1 Texas
• Big Ideas Math Algebra 1 A Bridge to Success
• Core Connections Algebra 1, 2013
• Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Algebra 1, 2015
• Holt McDougal Algebra 1, 2011
• McDougal Littell Algebra 1, 1999
• McGraw Hill Glencoe Algebra 1, 2012
• McGraw Hill Glencoe Algebra 1, 2017
• McGraw Hill Glencoe Algebra 1 Texas, 2016
• Pearson Algebra 1 Common Core, 2011
• Pearson Algebra 1 Common Core, 2015

## 1.1 Real Numbers: Algebra Essentials

• ⓐ 11 1 11 1
• ⓒ − 4 1 − 4 1
• ⓐ 4 (or 4.0), terminating;
• ⓑ 0. 615384 ¯ , 0. 615384 ¯ , repeating;
• ⓒ –0.85, terminating
• ⓐ rational and repeating;
• ⓑ rational and terminating;
• ⓒ irrational;
• ⓓ rational and terminating;
• ⓔ irrational
• ⓐ positive, irrational; right
• ⓑ negative, rational; left
• ⓒ positive, rational; right
• ⓓ negative, irrational; left
• ⓔ positive, rational; right
a. X X
b. 0 X X X
c. X X X X
d. X
e. 4.763763763... X
• ⓐ 11, commutative property of multiplication, associative property of multiplication, inverse property of multiplication, identity property of multiplication;
• ⓑ 33, distributive property;
• ⓒ 26, distributive property;
• ⓓ 4 9 , 4 9 , commutative property of addition, associative property of addition, inverse property of addition, identity property of addition;
• ⓔ 0, distributive property, inverse property of addition, identity property of addition
Constants Variables
a.
b. 2(L + W) 2 L, W
c. 4
• ⓒ 121 3 π 121 3 π ;
• ⓐ −2 y −2 z or  −2 ( y + z ) ; −2 y −2 z or  −2 ( y + z ) ;
• ⓑ 2 t −1 ; 2 t −1 ;
• ⓒ 3 p q −4 p + q ; 3 p q −4 p + q ;
• ⓓ 7 r −2 s + 6 7 r −2 s + 6

A = P ( 1 + r t ) A = P ( 1 + r t )

## 1.2 Exponents and Scientific Notation

• ⓐ k 15 k 15
• ⓑ ( 2 y ) 5 ( 2 y ) 5
• ⓒ t 14 t 14
• ⓑ ( −3 ) 5 ( −3 ) 5
• ⓒ ( e f 2 ) 2 ( e f 2 ) 2
• ⓐ ( 3 y ) 24 ( 3 y ) 24
• ⓑ t 35 t 35
• ⓒ ( − g ) 16 ( − g ) 16
• ⓐ 1 ( −3 t ) 6 1 ( −3 t ) 6
• ⓑ 1 f 3 1 f 3
• ⓒ 2 5 k 3 2 5 k 3
• ⓐ t −5 = 1 t 5 t −5 = 1 t 5
• ⓑ 1 25 1 25
• ⓐ g 10 h 15 g 10 h 15
• ⓑ 125 t 3 125 t 3
• ⓒ −27 y 15 −27 y 15
• ⓓ 1 a 18 b 21 1 a 18 b 21
• ⓔ r 12 s 8 r 12 s 8
• ⓐ b 15 c 3 b 15 c 3
• ⓑ 625 u 32 625 u 32
• ⓒ −1 w 105 −1 w 105
• ⓓ q 24 p 32 q 24 p 32
• ⓔ 1 c 20 d 12 1 c 20 d 12
• ⓐ v 6 8 u 3 v 6 8 u 3
• ⓑ 1 x 3 1 x 3
• ⓒ e 4 f 4 e 4 f 4
• ⓓ 27 r s 27 r s
• ⓕ 16 h 10 49 16 h 10 49
• ⓐ \$ 1.52 × 10 5 \$ 1.52 × 10 5
• ⓑ 7.158 × 10 9 7.158 × 10 9
• ⓒ \$ 8.55 × 10 13 \$ 8.55 × 10 13
• ⓓ 3.34 × 10 −9 3.34 × 10 −9
• ⓔ 7.15 × 10 −8 7.15 × 10 −8
• ⓐ 703 , 000 703 , 000
• ⓑ −816 , 000 , 000 , 000 −816 , 000 , 000 , 000
• ⓒ −0.000 000 000 000 39 −0.000 000 000 000 39
• ⓓ 0.000008 0.000008
• ⓐ − 8.475 × 10 6 − 8.475 × 10 6
• ⓑ 8 × 10 − 8 8 × 10 − 8
• ⓒ 2.976 × 10 13 2.976 × 10 13
• ⓓ − 4.3 × 10 6 − 4.3 × 10 6
• ⓔ ≈ 1.24 × 10 15 ≈ 1.24 × 10 15

Number of cells: 3 × 10 13 ; 3 × 10 13 ; length of a cell: 8 × 10 −6 8 × 10 −6 m; total length: 2.4 × 10 8 2.4 × 10 8 m or 240 , 000 , 000 240 , 000 , 000 m.

## 1.3 Radicals and Rational Exponents

5 | x | | y | 2 y z . 5 | x | | y | 2 y z . Notice the absolute value signs around x and y ? That’s because their value must be positive!

10 | x | 10 | x |

x 2 3 y 2 . x 2 3 y 2 . We do not need the absolute value signs for y 2 y 2 because that term will always be nonnegative.

b 4 3 a b b 4 3 a b

14 −7 3 14 −7 3

• ⓒ 88 9 3 88 9 3

( 9 ) 5 = 3 5 = 243 ( 9 ) 5 = 3 5 = 243

x ( 5 y ) 9 2 x ( 5 y ) 9 2

28 x 23 15 28 x 23 15

## 1.4 Polynomials

The degree is 6, the leading term is − x 6 , − x 6 , and the leading coefficient is −1. −1.

2 x 3 + 7 x 2 −4 x −3 2 x 3 + 7 x 2 −4 x −3

−11 x 3 − x 2 + 7 x −9 −11 x 3 − x 2 + 7 x −9

3 x 4 −10 x 3 −8 x 2 + 21 x + 14 3 x 4 −10 x 3 −8 x 2 + 21 x + 14

3 x 2 + 16 x −35 3 x 2 + 16 x −35

16 x 2 −8 x + 1 16 x 2 −8 x + 1

4 x 2 −49 4 x 2 −49

6 x 2 + 21 x y −29 x −7 y + 9 6 x 2 + 21 x y −29 x −7 y + 9

## 1.5 Factoring Polynomials

( b 2 − a ) ( x + 6 ) ( b 2 − a ) ( x + 6 )

( x −6 ) ( x −1 ) ( x −6 ) ( x −1 )

• ⓐ ( 2 x + 3 ) ( x + 3 ) ( 2 x + 3 ) ( x + 3 )
• ⓑ ( 3 x −1 ) ( 2 x + 1 ) ( 3 x −1 ) ( 2 x + 1 )

( 7 x −1 ) 2 ( 7 x −1 ) 2

( 9 y + 10 ) ( 9 y − 10 ) ( 9 y + 10 ) ( 9 y − 10 )

( 6 a + b ) ( 36 a 2 −6 a b + b 2 ) ( 6 a + b ) ( 36 a 2 −6 a b + b 2 )

( 10 x − 1 ) ( 100 x 2 + 10 x + 1 ) ( 10 x − 1 ) ( 100 x 2 + 10 x + 1 )

( 5 a −1 ) − 1 4 ( 17 a −2 ) ( 5 a −1 ) − 1 4 ( 17 a −2 )

## 1.6 Rational Expressions

1 x + 6 1 x + 6

( x + 5 ) ( x + 6 ) ( x + 2 ) ( x + 4 ) ( x + 5 ) ( x + 6 ) ( x + 2 ) ( x + 4 )

2 ( x −7 ) ( x + 5 ) ( x −3 ) 2 ( x −7 ) ( x + 5 ) ( x −3 )

x 2 − y 2 x y 2 x 2 − y 2 x y 2

## 1.1 Section Exercises

irrational number. The square root of two does not terminate, and it does not repeat a pattern. It cannot be written as a quotient of two integers, so it is irrational.

The Associative Properties state that the sum or product of multiple numbers can be grouped differently without affecting the result. This is because the same operation is performed (either addition or subtraction), so the terms can be re-ordered.

−14 y − 11 −14 y − 11

−4 b + 1 −4 b + 1

43 z − 3 43 z − 3

9 y + 45 9 y + 45

−6 b + 6 −6 b + 6

16 x 3 16 x 3

1 2 ( 40 − 10 ) + 5 1 2 ( 40 − 10 ) + 5

irrational number

g + 400 − 2 ( 600 ) = 1200 g + 400 − 2 ( 600 ) = 1200

inverse property of addition

## 1.2 Section Exercises

No, the two expressions are not the same. An exponent tells how many times you multiply the base. So 2 3 2 3 is the same as 2 × 2 × 2 , 2 × 2 × 2 , which is 8. 3 2 3 2 is the same as 3 × 3 , 3 × 3 , which is 9.

It is a method of writing very small and very large numbers.

12 40 12 40

1 7 9 1 7 9

3.14 × 10 − 5 3.14 × 10 − 5

16,000,000,000

b 6 c 8 b 6 c 8

a b 2 d 3 a b 2 d 3

q 5 p 6 q 5 p 6

y 21 x 14 y 21 x 14

72 a 2 72 a 2

c 3 b 9 c 3 b 9

y 81 z 6 y 81 z 6

1.0995 × 10 12 1.0995 × 10 12

0.00000000003397 in.

12,230,590,464 m 66 m 66

a 14 1296 a 14 1296

n a 9 c n a 9 c

1 a 6 b 6 c 6 1 a 6 b 6 c 6

0.000000000000000000000000000000000662606957

## 1.3 Section Exercises

When there is no index, it is assumed to be 2 or the square root. The expression would only be equal to the radicand if the index were 1.

The principal square root is the nonnegative root of the number.

9 5 5 9 5 5

6 10 19 6 10 19

− 1 + 17 2 − 1 + 17 2

7 2 3 7 2 3

20 x 2 20 x 2

17 m 2 m 17 m 2 m

2 b a 2 b a

15 x 7 15 x 7

5 y 4 2 5 y 4 2

4 7 d 7 d 4 7 d 7 d

2 2 + 2 6 x 1 −3 x 2 2 + 2 6 x 1 −3 x

− w 2 w − w 2 w

3 x − 3 x 2 3 x − 3 x 2

5 n 5 5 5 n 5 5

9 m 19 m 9 m 19 m

2 3 d 2 3 d

3 2 x 2 4 2 3 2 x 2 4 2

6 z 2 3 6 z 2 3

−5 2 −6 7 −5 2 −6 7

m n c a 9 c m n m n c a 9 c m n

2 2 x + 2 4 2 2 x + 2 4

## 1.4 Section Exercises

The statement is true. In standard form, the polynomial with the highest value exponent is placed first and is the leading term. The degree of a polynomial is the value of the highest exponent, which in standard form is also the exponent of the leading term.

Use the distributive property, multiply, combine like terms, and simplify.

4 x 2 + 3 x + 19 4 x 2 + 3 x + 19

3 w 2 + 30 w + 21 3 w 2 + 30 w + 21

11 b 4 −9 b 3 + 12 b 2 −7 b + 8 11 b 4 −9 b 3 + 12 b 2 −7 b + 8

24 x 2 −4 x −8 24 x 2 −4 x −8

24 b 4 −48 b 2 + 24 24 b 4 −48 b 2 + 24

99 v 2 −202 v + 99 99 v 2 −202 v + 99

8 n 3 −4 n 2 + 72 n −36 8 n 3 −4 n 2 + 72 n −36

9 y 2 −42 y + 49 9 y 2 −42 y + 49

16 p 2 + 72 p + 81 16 p 2 + 72 p + 81

9 y 2 −36 y + 36 9 y 2 −36 y + 36

16 c 2 −1 16 c 2 −1

225 n 2 −36 225 n 2 −36

−16 m 2 + 16 −16 m 2 + 16

121 q 2 −100 121 q 2 −100

16 t 4 + 4 t 3 −32 t 2 − t + 7 16 t 4 + 4 t 3 −32 t 2 − t + 7

y 3 −6 y 2 − y + 18 y 3 −6 y 2 − y + 18

3 p 3 − p 2 −12 p + 10 3 p 3 − p 2 −12 p + 10

a 2 − b 2 a 2 − b 2

16 t 2 −40 t u + 25 u 2 16 t 2 −40 t u + 25 u 2

4 t 2 + x 2 + 4 t −5 t x − x 4 t 2 + x 2 + 4 t −5 t x − x

24 r 2 + 22 r d −7 d 2 24 r 2 + 22 r d −7 d 2

32 x 2 −4 x −3 32 x 2 −4 x −3 m 2

32 t 3 − 100 t 2 + 40 t + 38 32 t 3 − 100 t 2 + 40 t + 38

a 4 + 4 a 3 c −16 a c 3 −16 c 4 a 4 + 4 a 3 c −16 a c 3 −16 c 4

## 1.5 Section Exercises

The terms of a polynomial do not have to have a common factor for the entire polynomial to be factorable. For example, 4 x 2 4 x 2 and −9 y 2 −9 y 2 don’t have a common factor, but the whole polynomial is still factorable: 4 x 2 −9 y 2 = ( 2 x + 3 y ) ( 2 x −3 y ) . 4 x 2 −9 y 2 = ( 2 x + 3 y ) ( 2 x −3 y ) .

Divide the x x term into the sum of two terms, factor each portion of the expression separately, and then factor out the GCF of the entire expression.

10 m 3 10 m 3

( 2 a −3 ) ( a + 6 ) ( 2 a −3 ) ( a + 6 )

( 3 n −11 ) ( 2 n + 1 ) ( 3 n −11 ) ( 2 n + 1 )

( p + 1 ) ( 2 p −7 ) ( p + 1 ) ( 2 p −7 )

( 5 h + 3 ) ( 2 h −3 ) ( 5 h + 3 ) ( 2 h −3 )

( 9 d −1 ) ( d −8 ) ( 9 d −1 ) ( d −8 )

( 12 t + 13 ) ( t −1 ) ( 12 t + 13 ) ( t −1 )

( 4 x + 10 ) ( 4 x − 10 ) ( 4 x + 10 ) ( 4 x − 10 )

( 11 p + 13 ) ( 11 p − 13 ) ( 11 p + 13 ) ( 11 p − 13 )

( 19 d + 9 ) ( 19 d − 9 ) ( 19 d + 9 ) ( 19 d − 9 )

( 12 b + 5 c ) ( 12 b − 5 c ) ( 12 b + 5 c ) ( 12 b − 5 c )

( 7 n + 12 ) 2 ( 7 n + 12 ) 2

( 15 y + 4 ) 2 ( 15 y + 4 ) 2

( 5 p − 12 ) 2 ( 5 p − 12 ) 2

( x + 6 ) ( x 2 − 6 x + 36 ) ( x + 6 ) ( x 2 − 6 x + 36 )

( 5 a + 7 ) ( 25 a 2 − 35 a + 49 ) ( 5 a + 7 ) ( 25 a 2 − 35 a + 49 )

( 4 x − 5 ) ( 16 x 2 + 20 x + 25 ) ( 4 x − 5 ) ( 16 x 2 + 20 x + 25 )

( 5 r + 12 s ) ( 25 r 2 − 60 r s + 144 s 2 ) ( 5 r + 12 s ) ( 25 r 2 − 60 r s + 144 s 2 )

( 2 c + 3 ) − 1 4 ( −7 c − 15 ) ( 2 c + 3 ) − 1 4 ( −7 c − 15 )

( x + 2 ) − 2 5 ( 19 x + 10 ) ( x + 2 ) − 2 5 ( 19 x + 10 )

( 2 z − 9 ) − 3 2 ( 27 z − 99 ) ( 2 z − 9 ) − 3 2 ( 27 z − 99 )

( 14 x −3 ) ( 7 x + 9 ) ( 14 x −3 ) ( 7 x + 9 )

( 3 x + 5 ) ( 3 x −5 ) ( 3 x + 5 ) ( 3 x −5 )

( 2 x + 5 ) 2 ( 2 x − 5 ) 2 ( 2 x + 5 ) 2 ( 2 x − 5 ) 2

( 4 z 2 + 49 a 2 ) ( 2 z + 7 a ) ( 2 z − 7 a ) ( 4 z 2 + 49 a 2 ) ( 2 z + 7 a ) ( 2 z − 7 a )

1 ( 4 x + 9 ) ( 4 x −9 ) ( 2 x + 3 ) 1 ( 4 x + 9 ) ( 4 x −9 ) ( 2 x + 3 )

## 1.6 Section Exercises

You can factor the numerator and denominator to see if any of the terms can cancel one another out.

True. Multiplication and division do not require finding the LCD because the denominators can be combined through those operations, whereas addition and subtraction require like terms.

y + 5 y + 6 y + 5 y + 6

3 b + 3 3 b + 3

x + 4 2 x + 2 x + 4 2 x + 2

a + 3 a − 3 a + 3 a − 3

3 n − 8 7 n − 3 3 n − 8 7 n − 3

c − 6 c + 6 c − 6 c + 6

d 2 − 25 25 d 2 − 1 d 2 − 25 25 d 2 − 1

t + 5 t + 3 t + 5 t + 3

6 x − 5 6 x + 5 6 x − 5 6 x + 5

p + 6 4 p + 3 p + 6 4 p + 3

2 d + 9 d + 11 2 d + 9 d + 11

12 b + 5 3 b −1 12 b + 5 3 b −1

4 y −1 y + 4 4 y −1 y + 4

10 x + 4 y x y 10 x + 4 y x y

9 a − 7 a 2 − 2 a − 3 9 a − 7 a 2 − 2 a − 3

2 y 2 − y + 9 y 2 − y − 2 2 y 2 − y + 9 y 2 − y − 2

5 z 2 + z + 5 z 2 − z − 2 5 z 2 + z + 5 z 2 − z − 2

x + 2 x y + y x + x y + y + 1 x + 2 x y + y x + x y + y + 1

2 b + 7 a a b 2 2 b + 7 a a b 2

18 + a b 4 b 18 + a b 4 b

a − b a − b

3 c 2 + 3 c − 2 2 c 2 + 5 c + 2 3 c 2 + 3 c − 2 2 c 2 + 5 c + 2

15 x + 7 x −1 15 x + 7 x −1

x + 9 x −9 x + 9 x −9

1 y + 2 1 y + 2

## Review Exercises

y = 24 y = 24

3 a 6 3 a 6

x 3 32 y 3 x 3 32 y 3

1.634 × 10 7 1.634 × 10 7

4 2 5 4 2 5

7 2 50 7 2 50

3 x 3 + 4 x 2 + 6 3 x 3 + 4 x 2 + 6

5 x 2 − x + 3 5 x 2 − x + 3

k 2 − 3 k − 18 k 2 − 3 k − 18

x 3 + x 2 + x + 1 x 3 + x 2 + x + 1

3 a 2 + 5 a b − 2 b 2 3 a 2 + 5 a b − 2 b 2

4 a 2 4 a 2

( 4 a − 3 ) ( 2 a + 9 ) ( 4 a − 3 ) ( 2 a + 9 )

( x + 5 ) 2 ( x + 5 ) 2

( 2 h − 3 k ) 2 ( 2 h − 3 k ) 2

( p + 6 ) ( p 2 − 6 p + 36 ) ( p + 6 ) ( p 2 − 6 p + 36 )

( 4 q − 3 p ) ( 16 q 2 + 12 p q + 9 p 2 ) ( 4 q − 3 p ) ( 16 q 2 + 12 p q + 9 p 2 )

( p + 3 ) 1 3 ( −5 p − 24 ) ( p + 3 ) 1 3 ( −5 p − 24 )

x + 3 x − 4 x + 3 x − 4

m + 2 m − 3 m + 2 m − 3

6 x + 10 y x y 6 x + 10 y x y

## Practice Test

x = –2 x = –2

3 x 4 3 x 4

13 q 3 − 4 q 2 − 5 q 13 q 3 − 4 q 2 − 5 q

n 3 − 6 n 2 + 12 n − 8 n 3 − 6 n 2 + 12 n − 8

( 4 x + 9 ) ( 4 x − 9 ) ( 4 x + 9 ) ( 4 x − 9 )

( 3 c − 11 ) ( 9 c 2 + 33 c + 121 ) ( 3 c − 11 ) ( 9 c 2 + 33 c + 121 )

4 z − 3 2 z − 1 4 z − 3 2 z − 1

3 a + 2 b 3 b 3 a + 2 b 3 b

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## Home > CCA > Chapter 2 > Lesson 2.1.4

Lesson 2.1.1, lesson 2.1.2, lesson 2.1.3, lesson 2.1.4, lesson 2.2.1, lesson 2.2.2, lesson 2.2.3, lesson 2.3.1, lesson 2.3.2, lesson 2.4.1.

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