A
Absolute value | The absolute value of an integer is its distance from zero on the number line. [8] | i-thikohk mwēci |
Acute angle | An angle that measures less than 90 degrees. [8] | nōti-kahkahkīyaw |
Acute triangle | An acute triangle has three angles that measure between 0 and 90 degrees. [8] | (1) otōskwana-nisto (2) ati-isko keka-mitahtātomitanaw |
Add | To combine two or more quantities to find one quantity, called a total or a sum. [1] | māmiwi-akihta |
3 + 4 |
Addend | Addends are numbers being added together. [8] | māmiwi-akihtasona |
Addition | Mathematical operation of combining two or more numbers into a sum. [1] | takohakihcikewin |
Addition property of equality | The property that states that if you add the same number to both sides of an equation, the sides remain equal (i.e., the equation continues to be true.) [8] | nāmawi-akicikiwin |
5 = 5 2 + 3 = 3 + 2 |
Additive inverse | An additive inverse is the opposite of a given number. [8] | tēyakwac |
– 5 and + 5 |
Adjacent angles | Adjacent angles are angles that are side by side and have a common vertex and ray. [8] | (1) thikītakak (Woodland) (2) wihkwehtakâw (Plain) |
Algebra | Algebra is the branch of mathematics concerning the study of the rules of operations and relations, and the constructions and concepts arising from them, including terms, polynomials, equations and algebraic structure. [8] | algebra |
Algebraic equation | An algebraic equation is an equation that includes one or more variables. [8] | algebra oci masinayikiwin |
Algebraic expression | An algebraic expression is a mathematical expression that consists of variables, numbers and operations. The value of this expression can change. | algebra masinayikiwina |
[latex]5x^2-3\sqrt[3]{x}-2y\\0.5p-3q+12s-t\\4a+3b[/latex] |
Algebraic numbers | An algebraic number is a number that is a root of a non-zero polynomial in one variable with rational coefficients. [8] | algebra akihcikewina |
Angle | An angle is a figure formed by two rays that have a common endpoint. [8] | (1) wīhkwētakāw (2) thikitākwaw (Woodland) |
Angle measure | The size of an angle is measured in degrees. [8] | wīhkwētakāw kayispicak |
Arc | An arc is a part of a circle named by its endpoints. [8] | (1) wāki-yaw (2) wakāw (Wodland) |
Area | Area is defined as the number of square units that cover a closed figure. [8] | askiy |
Area of a circle | The area of a circle is the number of square units inside that circle. [8] | pihcāyihk wāwiyiyaw |
A = πr^{2} |
Area of a polygon | The area of a polygon is the number of square units inside that polygon. [8] | ka-tipastawa pihcāyihk |
Arithmetic | The branch of mathematics is usually concerned with the four operations (addition, subtraction, multiplication and division) of positive numbers. [8] | akihtāsowēpinikēwin |
Arithmetic expression | An algebraic expression is a mathematical expression that consists of numbers and arithmetic operators (such as + , –, × , ÷ , roots, exponents, parentheses). | akihtāsowēpinikēwina |
[latex]5+7 \\ ( - 2 - 7)^3 + 5\times 3 \div 2 - \sqrt[5]{81}[/latex] |
Arithmetic mean | The arithmetic mean (or simply the mean) of a list of numbers is the sum of all of the list divided by the number of items in the list. [8] | akihtāsowēpinikēwin tastawāyak |
Arithmetic mean of [latex]3, 7, 32 = \frac {3+7+32}{3} = 14[/latex] |
Arithmetic operations | The four basic arithmetic operations are addition, subtraction, multiplication and division. [8] | akihtāsowēpinikēwin itihwina |
Associative property | Property of addition and multiplication that allows the numbers being added or multiplied to be regrouped without changing the outcome of the operations. [3] |
akihtāsowēpinikewin itwīwina |
[latex](3 × 2) × 5 = 3 × (2 × 5) \\(1 + 4) + 2 = 1 + (4 + 2)[/latex] |
Average | The number obtained by dividing the sum of a set of numbers by the number of addends. [8] | tastawāyak |
Average of [latex]3, 7, 32 = \frac {3+7+32}{3} = 14[/latex] |
Axes | Axes are the horizontal number line (x-axis) and the vertical number line (y-axis) on the coordinate plane. Axes are also the lines at the side and bottom of a graph. [8] | akask |