After answering Grammar and Correct Usage Quiz 1 and Quiz 2, let me continue the series with the quiz below. Some of the answers below have brief explanations. Some of the answers that can you can easily look up at a dictionary are not explained.
Grammar and Correct Usage Quiz 3
1. Many anime nowadays are not good for children because of their violence. I think Disney movies are more _____ for them.
d.) suitless » Read more
It is a pronoun that usually refers to something that has previously mentioned or easily identified.
Example: A room with two televisions in it.
Its is the possessive form of it.
Example:This is a weird-looking gadget. What is its purpose?
It’s is a contraction of it is or it has.
Example: It’s time to go. (It is time to go). » Read more
The How to Solve Rectangle Area Problems Series is a series of posts on the basics of solving rectangle area problems. This post is a summary of the rectangle area series.
1.) Calculating Areas of Geometric Figures discusses the notion of area and the intuitive derivation of the formula where is the area of a rectangle, is its length and its width.
2.) How to Solve Rectangle Area Problems Part 1 discusses the basic problems involving area of rectangles.
3.) How to Solve Rectangle Area Problems Part 2 discusses intermediate problems involving area of rectangles. This involves solving the area given the rectangle’s perimeter.
4.) Rectangle Area Problems Quiz is a self quiz to be able to determine your understanding regarding rectangle area.
I hope you enjoyed this series. More series to come in the future.
This is the conclusion of the Solving Problems on Rectangle Area Series. In the first part, we have discussed the intuition basics of rectangle area formula and solved basic problems about it. In the second part, we have solved more complicated rectangle area problems. In this post, you are allowed to test what you have learned in the previous parts of the series.
Ideal Time Limit: 15 minutes
Rectangle Area Quiz
1. The length of a rectangle is 8 cm and its width is 7 cm. What is its area? » Read more
Any, every, some, none are some of the words that can be compounded with other words to form pronouns, adjectives, and adverbs. They can be easily confused with each other. Take the quiz below and see how you understand these words. The answer key can be seen by clicking the red + button after the choices. Good luck!
Grammar Quiz – Any, Every, Some, None
1. There’s _____ you can do. I’ve made up my mind already.
d.) nothing » Read more
We have already learned the concept of area of a rectangle and solved sample problems about it. In this post, we continue the rectangle area problems series. We discuss three more problems about rectangle area.
The fourth problem below involves area preservation, the fifth is calculating the area given its perimeter, and the sixth requiring the use of quadratic equations.
What is the area of the figure below? » Read more
The area of a rectangle including square are the simplest to calculate. As we have discussed in the previous post, they can be calculated by multiplying their length and the width. That is if a rectangle has area , length and width , then,
or simply .
In this post, we are going to solve various problem involving area of rectangles.
The length of a rectangle is 12 centimeters and its width is 5 centimeters. What is its area?
Using the representation above, and . Calculating the area, we have
The area is 60 square centimeters. » Read more
Area of geometric figures are very common in Civil Service Exams and also other types of examinations. Area is basically the number of square units that can fit inside a closed region. In a closed region, if all the unit squares fit exactly, you can just count them and the number of squares is the area. For example, the areas of the figures below are 4, 10, 8 and 20 square units.
The figures blow are rectangles (yes, a square is a rectangle!). Counting the figures and observing the relationship between their side lengths and their areas, it is easy to see that the area is equal to the product of the length and the width (Why?). » Read more