It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.

Need a little extra help in understanding the topics in this class? Look no further than this LibGuide, brought to you by the library!

**Module 1**

- Logical Reasoning; Deductive reasoning, and Problem SolvingHow to solve simple grid type logic puzzles with Deductive reasoning, and how to find all possible solutions for a Farmer trying to cross a river with a Goat, Wolf, and Cabbage by using a network graph.
- Inductive Versus Deductive ReasoningWhat's the difference between inductive and deductive reasoning?
- Can you solve the Multiverse Problem?Fun logic puzzle

**Module 2**

- Calculator.netCalculator.net Use this conversion calculator to convert between the most common units of measurement
- Measurement and ConversionsMeasurement and Unit Conversion Toolkit from Info Please

**Module 3**

**Euclid's**** five postulate**s can be stated as follows

- It is possible to draw a straight line segment joining any two points.
- It is possible to indefinitely extend any straight line segment continuously in a straight line.
- Given any straight line segment, it is possible to draw a
**circle**having the segment as a radius and one endpoint as its center. - All right angles are equal to each other or congruent
*Through a given point not on a given straight line, only one line can be drawn parallel to a given line.*

- Intro to Euclidian GeometryIntroduction to Euclidian Geometry
- Points and Lines and other Geometry from the point of view of Houston Texasthe collision of subatomic particles in CERN’s Large Hadron Collider is used to clarify the definition of a point, and the city of Houston, arranged on a grid of parallels and perpendiculars, illustrates why lines are preferred over curves as a way to organize a community. The video also suggests the Parthenon as a good example of how geometric elements—in this case, points, planes, and lines—are employed in architecture. Points in space, collinear and coplanar points, parallel and perpendicular lines, line segments, angles, and planes are all covered. Part of the series Geometry Applications. (4~ minutes)
- PostulatesPostulates are assumptions that we accept without proof. Theorems are statements proven with postulates, definitions, and other properties.

**Module 4**

- Units, perimeter, and circumference and AreaWhen it comes to measuring flat shapes, geometry generously provides a formula for every occasion. This program begins with an overview of how to convert English and metric units of measurement. Next, finding the perimeter of polygons is illustrated, after which a tour of Circleville provides a snapshot summary of circumference and pi. Finally, the Area Congruence and Area Addition Postulates are revealed, along with formulas for the area of squares, rectangles, parallelograms, triangles, trapezoids, and circles. (20 minutes)