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					                      Honors Analysis/Trig. Scavenger Hunt/Puzzle Project
                                              Fourth Marking Period

Group:



Each group (no more than 4) must find or do as many items as possible from the list, with each item having a
specified point value. Only 1 item per number will be credited and you may not use the same item for more than 1
number. Pictures and graphs should represent real world situations. The total numbers of points will determine
your group’s grade with a minimum of 100 points needed to receive a 70. Grades above a 70 will be determined by
the total number of points brought in by all groups. The higher the number of points turned in, the higher your
grade will be. The team with the highest score will receive a small prize .


All items must be handed in attached to 8 ½ x 11 paper. Number each item, highlight where in the picture the item is
located, have items in numerical order and staple all papers together.


Date Due: May 23, 2011 (at the start of class)
Late projects will lose 25 points per day from the project grade.


I. Questions to be answered:
    1. When a cone is bisected by a horizontal, the remaining base segment is called a “frustum.” What is the
        remaining uppermost segment called? (3)

    2. Give the first names of the following famous people: Dante, Rembrandt, Michelangelo. (3)

    3. Two men played chess. They played five games. Each man won three games. How? (3)

    4. How far can a dog run into the woods? (3)

    5. Mike Smith is a New York resident with a Georgia mother, but his father is Norwegian. Mike is not yet 21. Why
       can’t he be buried in Georgia? (3)

    6. Even if he and his family are on the verge of starvation, an Eskimo male will not attempt to eat a penguin egg.
       Why? (3)

    7. An archaeologist reported that in the desert near Jerusalem he had discovered two gold coins dated 439 B.C.
       Do you believe him? Why or why not? (3)

    8. If you had one match and you entered a room to start a kerosene lamp, an oil heater, and a wood-burning stove,
       which would you light first, and why? (3)

    9. What does a ship weigh when leaving port? (3)

    10. Arrange four nines (9, 9, 9, 9) in a formula (divide, multiply, add, subtract, etc.) so that they total 100. Each 9
        can be used only once. (4)
    11. Supply the next item in each of the following series and explain why it is next: (6)

                  77 49 36 18 __________
                  O T T F F S S __________
                  April 5 May 3 __________


    12. Draw four straight lines through all nine dots without lifting pen or pencil from the paper. (4)


                                     •                 •            •



                                     •                 •            •



                                     •                 •            •

    13. How many ceiling tiles are in room 809? (3)

    14. How many squares are on a 6x6 checkerboard? (4)

    15. Each child in a family has at least 2 brothers and 4 sisters. What is the least number of children the family might
        have? (3)

    16. If you were spelling out numbers in order, when would you finally use the letter “A.” (3)

    17. What is the largest prime number less than 1000? (3)

    18. Define and explain what a perfect number is and give 3 examples. (4)

    19. If you took two apples from three apples, how many would you have? (3)

    20. What is a one word opposite of “not in”? (3)

II. Items to be found:
      21. Find a picture that has a vertical line in it. (5)

    22. Find a picture that has a horizontal line in it. (5)

    23. Find a picture of a positive slope. (5)

    24. Find a picture of a negative slope. (5)

    25. Find a picture of a periodic relation. (5)

    26. Find a picture of parallel lines. (5)

    27. Find a picture of perpendicular lines. (5)

    28. Find a cartoon about math. (5)

    29. Find a picture of something representing the absolute value function. (10)

    30. Find a picture of something representing the logarithmic function. (10)
31. Find a picture of something representing the quadratic function. (10)

32. Find a picture of something representing the exponential function with a base greater than 1. (10)

33. Find a picture of something representing the exponential function with the base between 0 and 1. (10)

34. Find a picture of something representing the linear function. (5)

35. Find a sport that uses mathematics and describe how the math is used, other than score keeping and timing. (5)

36. Find an article with someone saying they use math in their job. (10) (highlight and summarize)

37. Find a picture of an analog clock and give the measure of the angle formed by its hands (not 12 o’clock), in
    degrees and radians. (10)

38. Give two coterminal angles for the clock hands in #37 (one positive and one negative) in both degrees and
    radians. (10)

39. Find a picture of a right triangle, choose an angle and label the sides accordingly (opposite, adjacent,
    hypotenuse) (10)

40. Measure two sides of the triangle in #39 and solve the triangle using right triangle trigonometry. (15)

41. Find a picture of a scalene triangle, measure the sides using a ruler and find the angles using the Law of
    Cosines. (20)

42. Find another triangle picture and measure two of the angles with a protractor. Use the Law of Sines to
    completely solve the triangle. (20)

43. Find a picture representing an application of the sine function. (10)

44. Find a picture that shows symmetry and label the axis of symmetry. (10)

45. Find a picture of a sine wave. (5)

46. Find a picture of the csc function. (10)

47. Find a picture of an example of “e” in everyday life. (5)

48. Find a picture of an example of “π” in everyday life. (5)

49. Find an item related to a topic covered in this course. Explain the relationship. (20)

				
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