Write One-Step Inequality (Word Problems) Quiz

7 questions
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#1 of 7: Mild

Write one-step inequality (word problems)

<p>A 6th-grade class will get an hour of free time when they have earned over `200` points. So far, they have earned `125` points.</p><p> How many more points `(p)` does the class need to earn? Write an inequality using `200`, `125`, and `p`.</p><selectivedisplay data-props='{"show_in_create":true, "show_in_problem_qa": true}'><p><highlight data-color="#666" data-style="italic">Interactive: Students drag-and-drop terms, operations, and an inequality symbol to create an inequality.</highlight></p></selectivedisplay>

#2 of 7: Mild

Write one-step inequality (word problems)

<p>Jenny sets a goal of eating more than `15` servings of fruits and vegetables each week. By Thursday, she had eaten `9` servings.</p><p> How many more servings `(s)` of fruits and vegetables does Jenny need to eat this week? Write an inequality using `15`, `9`, and `s`.</p><selectivedisplay data-props='{"show_in_create":true, "show_in_problem_qa": true}'><p><highlight data-color="#666" data-style="italic">Interactive: Students drag-and-drop terms, operations, and an inequality symbol to create an inequality.</highlight></p></selectivedisplay>

#3 of 7: Medium

Write one-step inequality (word problems)

<p>Last year, the number of family game nights for the Inez family was `4` times the number of family movie nights `(m)`. They had fewer than `24` family game nights. </p><p>How many family movie nights could the Inez family have had? Write an inequality using `4`, `m`, and `24`.</p><selectivedisplay data-props='{"show_in_create":true, "show_in_problem_qa": true}'><p><highlight data-color="#666" data-style="italic">Interactive: Students drag-and-drop terms, operations, and an inequality symbol to create an inequality.</highlight></p></selectivedisplay>

#4 of 7: Medium

Write one-step inequality (word problems)

<p>Cora's Cupcakes always keep at least `24` cupcakes ready for sale. Cora started the day with `c` cupcakes and has sold `10` so far without needing to bake more.</p><p> How many cupcakes could Cora have started out with? Write an inequality using `24`, `c`, and `10`.</p><selectivedisplay data-props='{"show_in_create":true, "show_in_problem_qa": true}'><p><highlight data-color="#666" data-style="italic">Interactive: Students drag-and-drop terms, operations, and an inequality symbol to create an inequality.</highlight></p></selectivedisplay>

#5 of 7: Spicy

Write one-step inequality (word problems)

<p>Katelynn wants to buy `4` similar pens as gifts for her four friends. She wants to spend no more than `$24` total.</p><p> How much money (`p` dollars) can Katelynn spend on each pen? Write an inequality using `4`, `p`, and `24`.</p><selectivedisplay data-props='{"show_in_create":true, "show_in_problem_qa": true}'><p><highlight data-color="#666" data-style="italic">Interactive: Students drag-and-drop terms, operations, and an inequality symbol to create an inequality.</highlight></p></selectivedisplay>

#6 of 7: Spicy

Write one-step inequality (word problems)

<p>Talia is training her pet frog, Croaky, to jump. Today, Croaky jumped `1/4` the distance he jumped yesterday (`y` inches). Today's jump was less than `8` inches.</p><p> How far did Croaky jump yesterday? Write an inequality using `8`, `1/4`, and `y`.</p><selectivedisplay data-props='{"show_in_create":true, "show_in_problem_qa": true}'><p><highlight data-color="#666" data-style="italic">Interactive: Students drag-and-drop terms, operations, and an inequality symbol to create an inequality.</highlight></p></selectivedisplay>

#7 of 7: Spicy

Write one-step inequality (word problems)

<p>Each ace in a certain card game is worth `50` points. Mike has `a` aces in his hand. Mike hopes his aces will be worth at least `100` points.</p><p> How many aces does Mike need to have? Write an inequality using `50`, `a`, and `100`.</p><selectivedisplay data-props='{"show_in_create":true, "show_in_problem_qa": true}'><p><highlight data-color="#666" data-style="italic">Interactive: Students drag-and-drop terms, operations, and an inequality symbol to create an inequality.</highlight></p></selectivedisplay>

For 6th grade students writing a one-step inequality is an important skill. This involves using an inequality symbols such as < (less than), > (greater than), ≤ (less than or equal to), or ≥ (greater than or equal to) to represent real-world scenarios. Math teachers can use this quiz to test their students' knowledge and ability to write one-step inequalities in different contexts. Students can then use the concepts of one-step inequality to represent mathematically problems related to topics like money, distance, time, and temperature.


 

For 6th grade students writing a one-step inequality is an important skill. This involves using an inequality symbols such as < (less than), > (greater than), ≤ (less than or equal to), or ≥ (greater than or equal to) to represent real-world scenarios. Math teachers can use this quiz to test their students' knowledge and ability to write one-step inequalities in different contexts. Students can then use the concepts of one-step inequality to represent mathematically problems related to topics like money, distance, time, and temperature.


 

For 6th grade students writing a one-step inequality is an important skill. This involves using an inequality symbols such as < (less than), > (greater than), ≤ (less than or equal to), or ≥ (greater than or equal to) to represent real-world scenarios. Math teachers can use th...

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Grade 6
Expressions, Equations, And Inequalities
6.EE.B.8

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Stephen Abate
19-year math teacher
Carmel, CA
Any math teacher that I know would love to have access to ByteLearn.
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Jennifer Maschino
4-year math teacher
Summerville, SC
“I love that ByteLearn helps reduce a teacher’s workload and engages students through an interactive digital interface.”
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Rodolpho Loureiro
Dean, math program manager, principal
Miami, FL
“ByteLearn provides instant, customized feedback for students—a game-changer to the educational landscape.”

What teachers are saying about BytelearnWhat teachers are saying

stephan.png
Stephen Abate
19-year math teacher
Carmel, CA
Any math teacher that I know would love to have access to ByteLearn.
jennifer.png
Jennifer Maschino
4-year math teacher
Summerville, SC
“I love that ByteLearn helps reduce a teacher’s workload and engages students through an interactive digital interface.”
rodolpho.png
Rodolpho Loureiro
Dean, math program manager, principal
Miami, FL
“ByteLearn provides instant, customized feedback for students—a game-changer to the educational landscape.”