SIMMS IM LEVEL IResearch Project Help

Reflect on This
So You Want to Buy a Car

Electric Insurance Company get an insurance quote without giving out too much information. You may need to claim that you have 9 years of driving experience. Do NOT have an agent contact you. 
A New Look at Boxing
What Will We Do When
the Well Runs Dry?
Skeeters Are Overrunning the World

Figures: A group in Washington D.C. whose goal is to educate people about the detrimental effects of over population 
I'm Not So Sure Anymore

Joke The definition of Lottery: A tax for the mathematically incompetent Side: Are the odds better when more tickets are sold?

AIDS: The Preventable Epidemic

You will need adobe acrobat to readtakes about 8 min to download 
Digging into 3D

Find the elevation of any town or city, as well as other information 
b. Identify several locations of interest on your map and number them
as illustrated in Figure 7. In this example, the numbered locations
represent important historical sites.
c. Determine the elevation of each site selected in Part b. In Figure 7,
for example, the elevation of site 12 (Helena, the state capital) is
1267 m above sea level. Record these values in a table.
d. Select a location to represent the origin.
e. Tape the map onto a piece of cardboard. To select a scale for your
threedimensional map, complete the following steps.1. Place the map and cardboard on a table. To determine the
thickness of the cardboard, push a toothpick into the cardboard
until it hits the table. Mark the toothpick where it intersects the
top of the cardboard.
2. Measure the distance from this mark to the top of the
toothpick in millimeters.
3. Use the elevations you recorded in Part c to identify the
highest site on the map.
4. Use the distance from Step 2 and the elevation from Step 3
to create a scale that relates the elevation of a site in meters to
the length of the toothpick in millimeters. Round the scale to
the nearest meter.
5. Push a toothpick into the map at the location of the highest
site. Using your scale, the elevation of this site is represented
by the length of the toothpick above the cardboard.f. Gather enough toothpicks to identify all the sites on map.
1. Mark each toothpick with the thickness of the cardboard.
2. Use proportions to calculate the number of millimeters above
the mark needed to represent the elevation of each site.
(How would you show a site with an elevation below sea level?)
3. Cut each toothpick to the appropriate length and push it into
the map at the corresponding site.g. Write a paragraph identifying one of the sites by its location on
your map and by its latitude, longitude, and elevation. In a second
paragraph, explain the historical significance of the site.
Click here to suggest additional sites and/or provide feedback on this site. Thank you, T. DeBuff You are the