Compound Percentage Decrease

Compound Percentage Decrease
Compound Percentage Decrease
Compound Percentage Decrease
Compound Percentage Decrease

              Compound Percentage Decrease

              The start of the lesson is used to review calculating a compound percentage increase using a multiplier. The development phase goes on to introduce compound decreases in a real life context.  The plenary challenges students to calculate a multiplier given different percentage changes over time.
              Differentiated Learning Objectives
              • All students should be able to calculate a multiplier for a compound percentage decrease.
              • Most students should be able to calculate a compound percentage decrease using a multiplier
              • Some students should be able to calculate an overall compound percentage change using a multiplier.
              View online lesson
              Lesson Downloads
              Download PowerPoint Download Notebook Download Flipchart Download Worksheet Download Interactive Excel File
              Scheme of Work Link
              Percentages Foundation Percentages Higher
              Related Blog
              Efficient Calculator Methods for Percentages Changes
              IMMEDIATE DOWNLOAD

              You may also like...

              Writing Percentages

              Students learn how to write one number as a percentage of another using written and calculator methods.

              Compound Percentage Increases

              Students learn how to calculate a compound percentage increase using a multiplier.

              Converting between fractions decimals and percentages

              Converting between fractions, decimals and percentages using equivalent fractions

              Mr Mathematics Blog

              Area of Compound Shapes

              To find the area of compound shapes students need to understand what the word compound means.  Therefore, I ask students to discuss in pairs a definition for the word compound and to extend it to include the shapes below.  As a result of their learning in science students agree that a compound can be defined […]

              Priorities for the Spring Term

              At the start of the Spring Term these are three main priorities for me as the Head of Mathematics.

              Mutually Exclusive Outcomes and Events

              I teach mutually exclusive outcomes directly after students have encountered Venn diagrams. This is the fifth Year 8 Probability lesson.