Truth Values of Compound Sentences
Aligned To Common Core Standard:
High School Geometry - HSG-MG.A.3
How to Judge Truth Values of Compound Sentences? Compound sentences, as the phrase, suggests deals with two or more sentences combined together by the AND operator. When two simple sentences, p and q, are joined in a conjunction statement, both sentences should be satisfied. For example, Joe eats fries, and Maria drinks soda. Here, both sentences work collaboratively with each other. Now, both of these statements need to be true, and if they aren’t, then the compound sentences will not become true. These worksheets help students understate the truth value of various compound sentences.
Printable Worksheets And Lessons
- Number Sentences Step-by-Step Lesson- Compound sentences do make it a bit more tricky to understand.
- Guided Lesson - Did you know that tigers can fly in logic? No they can't!
- Guided Lesson Explanation - The basic strategy is to identify the truth value of each part of the sentence and then apply it to all.
- Practice Worksheet - I have no idea why I so obsessed with prime numbers, but I am.
- Matching Worksheet - See what the kids think about the way these are answered. Remind students that they learned the word "cardinal" in second grade.
- Truth Values of Compound Sentences Five Pack of Worksheets - Make sure not to get thrown by the use of angle dimensions; at times.
All of the sentence are mathematical based sentences.
Tigers fly? That's what students told me the second I handed them these!
Math Skill Quizzes
I used short sentences here to make sure the wording didn't get in the way.