### Learn how to divide using timestables | Maths | FuseSchool SA

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Click here to see more videos: https://alugha.com/FuseSchool Is A Number In A Sequence: https://bit.ly/2RDngWc CREDITS Animation & Design: Waldi Apollis Narration: Lucy Billings Script: Lucy Billings In this video, we are going to look at arithmetic sequences in more detail. These are also known as linear sequences. We will discover how to find the nth term rule, which we will then use to find any term in the sequence. Before we start, you should already know that each number in the sequence is called a term. This is the first term, Second term and so on. And that this just tells us that the sequence carries on forever. Arithmetic sequences have a common difference. This means that they always go up by the same amount. So the common difference for this sequence is 3. The nth term for this sequence is 3n + 2. We can use this to generate the sequence. The n stands for what term it is. The first term, n is 1. Substitute 1 into the formula. 3 times 1 plus 2. For the second term, substitute n equals 2 into the formula. For the 5th term, substitute in n equals 5. We can choose any term; the 100th. Here’s a question for you too. Pause the video, generate the sequence, and click play when you’re ready. Look at these two sequences. A sequence has an nth term of -5n + 50 Find the first 5 terms. 1st term = -5(1) + 50 = 45 2nd term = -5(2) + 50 = 40 3rd term = -5(3) + 50 = 35 4th term = -5(4) + 50 = 30 5th term = -5(5) + 50 = 25 45, 40, 35, 30, 25, ... What do you notice about the common difference and the nth term rule? For arithmetic sequences, the number in front of the "n" is ALWAYS the common difference. So because the common difference was -5, the nth term rule is -5n. Given these 3 sequences, what numbers are missing from their nth term rules? Difference of 4, so the formula is 4n. Difference of minus 3, so the formula is -3n. Difference of half, so the formula is 0.5n. Now looking at the numbers after the n's. Where do these come from? How do you go from plus 4 to 2? You have to subtract 2. From -3 to 22, you have to add 25. From 0.5 to 1.5, you add 1. And there you have the nth term rule. Here are some questions for you to do. Pause the video, work them out, and click play when you’re ready. That’s nearly everything you need to know about arithmetic sequences. You can now find the nth term rule, you know how to generate a sequence from the rule, and you can find any term in the sequence. All that is left is to discover how we work out if a number is in sequence or not, so watch part 2 for that. VISIT us at www.fuseschool.org, where all of our videos are carefully organised into topics and specific orders, and to see what else we have on offer. Comment, like and share with other learners. You can both ask and answer questions, and teachers will get back to you. These videos can be used in a flipped classroom model or as a revision aid. Access a deeper Learning Experience in the FuseSchool platform and app: www.fuseschool.org This Open Educational Resource is free of charge, under a Creative Commons License: Attribution-NonCommercial CC BY-NC ( View License Deed: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/4.0/ ). You are allowed to download the video for nonprofit, educational use. If you would like to modify the video, please contact us: info@fuseschool.org

Click here to see more videos: https://alugha.com/FuseSchool Learn how to apply tables for division!

In this video we are going to look at how to show inequalities on graphs. Before we start, you need to know how to plot straight lines onto graphs, so you may need to brush up on that first. Click here to see more videos: https://alugha.com/FuseSchool Videos in Chemistry, Biology, Physics, Maths

CREDITS Animation & Design: Jean-Pierre Louw (www.behance.net/Jean-Pierre_Louw) Narration: Dale Bennett Script: Alistair Haynes Click here to see more videos: https://alugha.com/FuseSchool Light is a form of radiation that travels as a transverse wave. Light behaves in various different ways. It