\documentclass[12pt]{article}
\usepackage{ammaths}
\begin{document}
\module{Different kinds of numbers}{01}{AP04}{1 period}
%\prereq{\begin{itemize}
% \item
% \end{itemize}}
\object{\begin{itemize}
\item Learn vocabulary about numbers.
\item Recognize different kinds of numbers.
\end{itemize}}
\mater{\begin{itemize}
\item Matching cards with lists of numbers and appropriate definitions (10 pairs).
\item Slideshow with the glossary.
\item Glossary : the different types of numbers (36 copies).
\item Stickers with numbers to be guessed.
\end{itemize}}
\modpart{Matching game}{10 mins}
Students are handed out cards with either a list of numbers or a definition. Then they mingle to find their counterpart.
\modpart{Glossary}{25 mins}
The teacher shows the different kinds of numbers with a slideshow. Each pair has to find what kind their numbers
belong to. A glossary is handed out to every student at the end of this part.
\modpart{Who am I ?}{Remaining time}
A number is sticked on each student's back, and pairs are formed. Each one must guess what number he is by asking Yes or No questions to the other.
\pagebreak
\moddocdis{Different kinds of numbers}{01}{AP04}{Glossary}
\begin{center}
\begin{tabularx}{14cm}{Xc}
\centering\bf Definition &{\cellcolor{lightgray}} {\bf Examples} \\
\hline
& \\[5pt]
\parbox{10cm}{A \textbf{natural number} is one that can be found in nature. It has no decimal part and no sign. The smallest natural number is $1$.} &{\cellcolor{lightgray}} $2$ ; $67$ ; $10989$ \\
& \\[5pt]
\parbox{10cm}{A \textbf{whole number} is positive and has no decimal part.} &{\cellcolor{lightgray}} $5$ ; $436$ ; $0$ \\
& \\[5pt]
\parbox{10cm}{An \textbf{integer} is just a number with no decimal part. It's \textbf{positive} (sign $+$) if it's greater than $0$ and \textbf{negative} (sign $-$) if it's lower than $0$.} &{\cellcolor{lightgray}} $-756$ ; $+10$ ; $-77$ \\
& \\[5pt]
\parbox{10cm}{An integer is \textbf{even} if it's \textbf{divisible} by $2$, or equivalently if it can be cut in two equal integer parts.} &{\cellcolor{lightgray}} $2$ ; $52$ ; $-7008$ \\
& \\[5pt]
\parbox{10cm}{An integer is \textbf{odd} if it's not even, that is if it's not a \textbf{multiple} of $2$.} &{\cellcolor{lightgray}} $-3$ ; $17$ ; $101$ \\
& \\[5pt]
\parbox{10cm}{A whole number is \textbf{prime} if its only positive divisors are $1$ and itself. } &{\cellcolor{lightgray}} $7$ ; $31$ ; $47$. \\
& \\[5pt]
\parbox{10cm}{A \textbf{decimal number} is a number whose \textbf{decimal part}, the part on the right-hand side of the \textbf{decimal point}, is made of a finite number of \textbf{digits}.} &{\cellcolor{lightgray}} $12$ ; $-7.52$ ; $15.51$ \\
& \\[5pt]
\parbox{10cm}{A \textbf{rational number} is a number which can be expressed as a ratio of two integers. Non-integer
rational numbers (commonly called \textbf{fractions}) are usually written as the fraction $\frac{a}{b}$, where
$b$ is not zero. $a$ is called the \textbf{numerator}, and $b$ the \textbf{denominator}.} &{\cellcolor{lightgray}}
$\frac{17}{3}$ ; $-45$ ; $-\frac{47}{5}$ \\
& \\[5pt]
\parbox{10cm}{An \textbf{irrational number} is any real number that is not a rational number -- that is, it is a number which cannot be expressed as a fraction $\frac{m}{n}$, where $m$ and $n$ are integers, with $n$ non-zero.} &{\cellcolor{lightgray}} $\pi$ ; $\sqrt{2}$ ; $e$ \\
& \\[5pt]
\parbox{10cm}{The \textbf{real numbers} can be described informally as numbers with an infinite decimal representation. The real numbers include the rational numbers and the \textbf{irrational numbers}. } &{\cellcolor{lightgray}} $42$ ; $-\frac{23}{129}$ ; $\pi$ \\
\end{tabularx}
\end{center}
\pagebreak
\moddoc{Matching cards with lists of numbers and definitions}
\begin{center}\large
\begin{tabular}{|c|}
\hline
These numbers are used to count things. \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]
\hline
$5$ ; $17$ ; $142$ \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]%1 Natural numbers
\hline
These numbers have no decimal part and no sign. \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]
\hline
$0$ ; $42$ ; $675$ \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]%2 Whole numbers
\hline
These numbers have no decimal part and can be negative or positive. \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]
\hline
$-27$ ; $2$ ; $46$ \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]%3 Integers
\hline
These numbers have no decimal part and are lower than $0$.\rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]
\hline
$-56$ ; $-343$ ; $-2$ \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]%4 Negative integers
\hline
These numbers are integers divisible by $2$.\rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]
\hline
$-56$ ; $12$ ; $164$ \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]%5 Even numbers
\hline
These numbers are integers and have exactly two positive divisors. \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]
\hline
$5$ ; $19$ ; $23$ \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]%6 Prime numbers
\hline
These numbers have a decimal part with a finite number of digits. \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]
\hline
$-6.54$ ; $12$ ; $\frac{27}{5}$ \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]%7 Decimal numbers
\hline
These numbers can be written as ratios of two integers.\rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]
\hline
$24$ ; $\frac{27}{5}$ ; $\frac{17}{3}$ \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]%8 Rational numbers
\hline
These numbers can't be written as ratios of two integers. \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]
\hline
$\pi$ ; $\sqrt{2}$ ; $\sqrt{15}$ \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]%9 Irrational numbers
\hline
These numbers can be written with an infinite number of decimal digits. \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]
\hline
$2$ ; $-\pi$ ; $\frac{16}{9}$ \rule{0pt}{19pt}\\[5pt]%10 Real numbers
\hline
\end{tabular}
\end{center}
\pagebreak
\moddoc{Stickers for the ``Who am I ?'' game}
\begin{center}
\includegraphics[scale=0.9]{Euro.s01AP04.eps}
\end{center}
\end{document}