I wanted to create an activity that I could use to reteach and review angle relationships with some of my students who did not yet show mastery on these concepts. I decided to create a card set that I can use multiple ways. Each card has a picture of angles on a point. They each include adjacent angles, vertical angles, complementary angles, and supplementary angles (with the exception of one card, which does not have complementary angles). They also each include unknown angle measures. This allows me to use the cards for five different purposes: identifying adjacent angles, identifying vertical angles, identifying complementary angles, identifying supplementary angles, and using angle relationships to solve equations.

angle-relationship-cards .

I can use the activity multiple ways for each concept.

**Activity 1 – Give One, Get One **

Students form two lines. Each student has a card. I direct them to do a task (identify adjacent angles, identify vertical angles, identify complementary angles, identify supplementary angles, or solve for the unknown angle value) Each student completes the task on his or her card and then steps forward. When both partners have stepped forward, they discuss their respective cards/solutions. When they are done, they step back into the line. When all pairs have returned to their starting position, one of the two lines shifts (down or up) by one so that they have a new partner. The cards are then shifted so that they also have a new problem. This repeats until the allotted time for the activity is complete (usually about 5 minutes).

For this task, I have students use dry erase markers to identify the angles.

Variation 1 – Find complementary angles

Variation 2 – Find supplementary angles

Variation 3 – Find adjacent angles

Variation 4- Find vertical angles

Variation 5 – Find the missing angle measures

**Activity 2 – Quiz, Quiz, Trade**

Students solve their card. They then find a partner. They ask their partner to solve the card (find the angle pair or solve for the missing angle measure). If the partner has difficulty, they may give a tip (hint). If the partner still has difficulty, they may give another tip (hint). If the partner still needs help, they show the partner how to do the problem. (Tip-tip-tell). The second member of the pair then quizzes the first partner with his or her card. After the pair is done, they find new partners.

Variation 1 – Find complementary angles

Variation 2 – Find supplementary angles

Variation 3 – Find adjacent angles

Variation 4- Find vertical angles

Variation 5 – Find the missing angle measures

**Activity 3 – War**

Students each turn over a card. They find the missing angle measure. This requires them to use angle relationships to write an equation to find the missing angle measure. They then solve the equation and use the value of the variable to find the missing angle measure. The student who has the card with the greater angle measure wins the cards in that round. The student with the most cards when I call time is the winner of the game.

For this card set, I used images from an EngageNY lesson to create the cards.

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