Geometry Register for McGraw Hill
Geometry Register for McGraw Hill

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Glencoe Geometry: Concepts and Applications, Student Edition 3rd Edition

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Geometry: Concepts & Applications ©2004 covers all geometry concepts using an informal approach. The Student Edition maintains algebra 1 content throughout and every concept is connected to real-world applications. Plus, teachers have the option to cover geometric proofs in Chapter 15. Geometry: Concepts & Applications uses a clean lesson design with many detailed examples and straightforward narration that make geometry topics inviting and geometry content understandable.

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4.3 out of 5

11 global ratings

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Reviewed in the United States on June 20, 2020

This book arrives in “like new” as advertised. This Geometry textbook is in overall easy, no need to finish Algebra 1 to start. I suggest to learn simultaneously with Algebra 1, to enable enough time learning Algebra 2 and Trigonometry or Precalculus.

Reviewed in the United States on February 14, 2008

Having taught from this book, I think it’s a great curriculum to use with students who aren’t interested in theory, but would rather know “why are we doing this?” This book branches out into how geometry is found in culture, such as art, and applied in daily living. If you are more interested in answering students’ questions about “when are we ever going to use this?” than you are about writing proofs all the time, this is a perfect book for you.

8 people found this helpful

Reviewed in the United States on May 23, 2005

I love mathematics and read math book of all sorts, including textbooks. I teach music theory (which is similar to math) at the college level, and have been doing so for the last 18 years. This is the worst math book I have ever seen. Where are the brillant proofs of Euclid? This is a hodgepodge of history, so-called music, and diverse topics thrown into one book, that consists of mearly formulaes and prove it yourself theorems. The Pythagorean formula is circular, if you can follow it back far enough. There are no concepts or brillant ideas, only “you do it this way” as in the old calculus books. The authors are all school teachers, with one college teacher (wow). The school teachers have been complaining for years about how bad the “new math” was when the mathematicians wrote the texts; now it is their turn and they have turned my child off to math by their dull pedantic book. I think all schools should review this book before using it.

15 people found this helpful

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