Common Core Identifier: 6.EE.5 / Grade: 6
Curriculum: Expressions And Equations: Reason About And Solve One-Variable Equations And Inequalities.
Detail: Understand solving an equation or inequality as a process of answering a question: which values from a specified set, if any, make the equation or inequality true? Use substitution to determine whether a given number in a specified set makes an equation or inequality true.
22 Common Core State Standards (CCSS) aligned worksheets found:
Find the value of the variable in each equation.
Intermediate, one-step inequalities are graphed on a number line. This worksheet includes only addition or subtraction on the same side of the inequality as the variable. Negative numbers, decimals, and fractions are included
Solve the inequality and circle the numbers that are in the solution set. This version includes only whole numbers.
A set of single-variable, basic inequalities for students to graph on a number line. All the inequalities feature multiplication or division on one side of the inequality.
Rewrite each phrase as an inequality in standard algebraic form. (example: The product of 6 and x is greater than or equal to 48.)
Students must find and graph solutions to single variable inequalities. Uses negative numbers, fractions, decimals, and operators.
Students solve and graph basic, single variable inequalities. All problems have only positive, whole numbers. Less examples than the Introduction worksheet.
Another worksheet in which students are required to find the value of the variables.
A page of one-step intermediate-level inequalities with a multiplication or division fact on the same side of the inequality as the variable. The multiplication and division include decimals, fractions, and negative numbers.
Solve each inequality and select the answers that are in the solution set. This version includes fractions and decimals.
Intermediate, single-variable inequalities are graphed on a number line. This worksheet includes only addition or subtraction on one side of the inequality. Negative numbers, decimals, and fractions are included.
Rewrite each inequality in standard form. (example: The sum of -7.8 and x is less than 42.)
Like the Introduction worksheet, students graph inequalities that use negative numbers, decimals, fractions, and operators, but with less examples.
Why did the scarecrow win the Nobel Prize? Solve basic algebraic equations to find out. (example: 27 + x = 39)
Determine which numbers are in the solution set for each inequality. Circle the correct choices. This version includes only positive numbers.
A page of single variable, intermediate-level inequalities with a multiplication or division fact on one side of the inequality. The multiplication and division include decimals, fractions, and negative numbers.
Rewrite each sentence as an inequality in standard mathematical form. (example: x is at least 20.)
Rewrite each statement as an inequality with a variable. (example: z is not more than 3.14.)
Students graph the basic, single-variable inequalities. All inequalities on this worksheet have addition or subtraction on one side of the inequality.
On this worksheet, students will find and graph solutions to basic, single variable inequalities. All problems have only positive, whole numbers.
Decide which answers fit into the solution set for each number sentence.
A set of one-step, basic inequalities for students to graph on a number line. All the inequalities feature multiplication or division on the same side of the inequality as the variable.
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