- Series: HP Prime Innovation in Education Series (Book 1)
- Paperback: 284 pages
- Publisher: Computer Learning Service (September 14, 2017)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0915573024
- ISBN-13: 978-0915573028
- Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 0.7 x 11 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.6 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 4 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #231,306 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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HP Prime Guide Algebra Fundamentals: HP Prime Revealed and Extended (HP Prime Innovation in Education Series)
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About the Author
Larry holds a Master of Science and Bachelor of Science in mathematics from Western Illinois University. His electronic training and experience from the military plus having taught at the elementary, secondary, and college level helped motivate his passion for incorporating educational technology so that all students, young or old, can meet their dreams and goals. For 27 years Larry taught math and computer science at Carl Sandburg College. In addition to instruction, he coordinated the faculty technology efforts and oversaw the school's online courses. He was the chief designer of a faculty WebCT course that won international recognition as one of the top ten exemplary courses in the world. He is also proud of his involvement with the University of Illinois higher education's extending technology efforts and Carl Sandburg College's secondary and elementary outreach initiatives that assist other educators with their student use of technology in the learning process. Now retired, he enjoys riding his bike, coaching his granddaughter's basketball team, and spending time in general with his family, especially his wife, children and grandchildren.
Top customer reviews
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This is not so much a tutorial or a textbook, but more a series of bullet-pointed notes. I suspect that perhaps they are the notes the author uses to teach his math class, and much of it doesn't really make sense outside of that classroom context. Unlike a tutorial format, many of the points seem to be made out of the order of the actual calculations. Most of the book is not written in complete sentences, but in a truncated style that is yet strangely verbose given that the operations are all described in prose rather than shown in visual steps. Keys, for example, are all referred to by names made up by the author rather than simply showing the icon for the key. Many steps are simply referred to as "we did this" without really explaining how "this" was done.
I suspect there is a lot of good material here. Flipping through the book, it appears to get into some interesting real-world application examples later on. Unfortunately, I will not have the patience to get that far with this writing style.