Today in education there are many individuals that need laws that are implemented under the IDEA (Individuals with Disabilities Education Act), which is enforced by Public Law 94-142. This act implements certain plans that individuals with disabilities can use to help them with their special needs within a classroom. The Individualized Family Service Plan (IFSP), the Individualized Education Plan (IEP) and the 504 plan all have many some things in common. However there are also many differences that these three plans have. The IFSP enforced by Public Law 99-457, is a plan that is targeted for children ages zero to two. The IFSP is created around the family’s specific concerns of their child and his or her disability. The IFSP is supposed to facilitate the development of the child and help the family to be able to develop the child too. Through the IFSP, the family and service providers work together to plan, implement and evaluate services that help the family with its concerns for their child. The services provided by the IFSP must be provided in the child’s natural environment such as their home. The IFSP should be developed within forty-five days of the referral. Once the IFSP has been implemented it must be reviewed at least every six months to help ensure that the child is on track with the current plan. The IFSP is enforced through part C of the IDEA. According to this part of the IDEA, the IFSP shall be in writing and contain statements of the family’s resources, the child’s current level of development, the major goals being attempted to achieve, the environment where the services will be provided and the projected date that the services will begin to be implemented. The area that the IFSP has in common with the 504 plan is that they both address physical and mental limitations. Also the IFSP and 504 plans prohibit discrimination in educational and employment environments that receive federal funding. The 504 plan enforced by Public Law No. 93-112, is...

...PART 1 MODULE 3 VENNDIAGRAMS AND SURVEY PROBLEMS EXAMPLE 1.3.1 A survey of 64 informed voters revealed the following information: 45 believe that Elvis is still alive 49 believe that they have been abducted by space aliens 42 believe both of these things 1. How many believe neither of these things? 2. How many believe Elvis is still alive but don't believe that they have been abducted by space aliens? SOLUTION TO EXAMPLE 1.3.1 When we first read the data in this example, it may seem as if the numbers contradict one another. For instance, we were told that 64 people were surveyed, yet there are 45 who believe that Elvis is alive and 49 who believe that they've been kidnapped by space aliens. Obviously, 45 + 49 is much greater than 64, so it appears that the number of people who responded to the survey is greater than the number of people who were surveyed. This apparent contradiction is resolved, however, when we take into account the fact that there are some people who fall into both categories ("42 believe both of those things"). A Venndiagram is useful in organizing the information in this type of problem. Since the data refers to two categories, we will use a two-circle diagram. Let U be the set of people who were surveyed. Let E be the set of people who believe that Elvis is still alive. Let A be the set of people who believe that they have been abducted by space aliens. Then we have the following...

...Venndiagram –Max-min
1. According to a survey, at least 70% of people like apples, at least 75% like bananas and
at least 80% like cherries. What is the minimum percentage of people who like all three?
Answer: Let's first calculate the surplus:
percentage of people who like apples + percentage of people who like bananas + percentage of
people who like cherries = 70% + 75% + 80% = 225% = a surplus of 125%.
Now this surplus can be accommodated by adding elements to either intersection of only two sets or
to intersection of only three sets. As the intersection of only two sets can accommodate only a surplus
of 100%, the surplus of 25% will still be left. This surplus of 25% can be accommodated by adding
elements to intersection of three sets. For that we have to take 25% out of the intersection of only
two sets and add it to intersection of three sets. Therefore, the minimum percentage of people who
like all three = 25%
The question can be solved mathematically also. Let the elements added to intersection of only two
sets and intersection of three sets be x and y, respectively. These elements will have to cover the
surplus.
x + 2y = 125%, where x + y =100%. For minimum value of y, we need maximum value of x.
x = 75%, y = 25%.
2. In a college, where every student follows at least one of the three activities- drama,
sports, or arts- 65% follow drama, 86% follow sports, and 57% follow arts. What can be
the maximum and minimum...

...
VennDiagram Paper
Tariek McLeish
MTH/156
University of Phoenix
Jennifer Durost
December 21, 2014
The VennDiagrams was invented by Jon Venn as a way of visualizing the relationship between different groups (Purplemath, 2014). VennDiagrams are an important learning tactic that helps students to learn how to graphically establish and compare concepts. They are often used in English lessons, and its effect is often undermined in the mathematics classroom. They are extremely valuable for problem-solving and finding probability of events. Hence, once students are able to properly locate correct information, they will become more able to answer mathematical questions. Therefore, making it useful to students as they are given a way to link ideas and numerical data into rational visual picture (Cain, n.d.).
Empirically, once students develop the ability to properly organize information in a Venndiagram; they are better able to recall information as well as locate important data. VennDiagrams can also be useful in the math classroom by helping students to organize mathematical information in word problems; as well as help them to understand how to find probabilities. The most popular use of the VennDiagrams in mathematics often presented by drawing two or three circles...

...2
BUSI 1010
Critical Thinking and Ethics
Deductive 2
Name: Ali Ejaz
ID #100 505 758
Seminar #Wednesday @ 2
1) Draw a VennDiagram for the following Categorical Syllogism and determine if the argument is valid or invalid. (2 marks for proper Venndiagram, 2 marks for proper diagnosis, 4 marks total)
Some accountants are not good bookkeepers.
All accountants are highly-paid professionals.
Therefore, some highly-paid professionals are not bookkeepers.
Highly Paid
Bookkeeper Professionals
Accountant
This Argument is valid because all the premises are true.
2) Draw a VennDiagram for the following Categorical Syllogism and determine if the argument is valid or invalid. (2 marks for proper Venndiagram, 2 marks for proper diagnosis, 4 marks total)
All people who own common stock can vote.
Meryl is allowed to vote.
Therefore, Meryl is a stockholder
Vote Stockholder
Merly
This is Valid because the premises are true.
3) Draw a VennDiagram for the following Categorical Syllogism and determine if the argument is valid or invalid. (2 marks for proper...

...education, elementary topics such as Venndiagrams are taught at a young age, while more advanced concepts are taught as part of a university degree.
A set is a well defined collection of objects. Georg Cantor, the founder of set theory. A set is a gathering together into a whole of definite, distinct objects of our perception and of our thought which are called elements of the set.
The elements or members of a set can be anything: numbers, people, letters of the alphabet, other sets, and so on. Sets are conventionally denoted with capital letters. Sets A and B are equal if and only if they have precisely the same elements.
As discussed below, the definition given above turned out to be inadequate for formal mathematics; instead, the notion of a "set" is taken as an undefined primitive in axiomatic set theory, and its properties are defined by the Zermelo–Fraenkel axioms. The most basic properties are that a set has elements, and that two sets are equal (one and the same) if and only if every element of one is an element of the other.
2.Who is VennDiagram?
Answer: John Venn
John Venn was a mathematician remembered best for his contributions to the study of mathematical logic and probability. Venn was born in England in 1834, and studied at Cambridge University until 1857. He was ordained as a priest in 1859, and served as a curate for a year before returning to...

...
VennDiagram
Tracy Powell
MATH 56
1/25/2015
Lok Man Yang
VennDiagram
A Venndiagram is a visual tool to help students organize complex information in a visual way. The Venndiagram comes from a branch of mathematics called a set theory. John Venn developed them in 1891 to show the relationship between sets. The information is normally presented in linear text and students make the diagram to organize the information. It makes it easier when there is a lot of information, because with linear text it is not as easy to see the relationship. The Venndiagram is an important tool for students because it is another way for them to problem solve in life. If you are presented with a lot of information that is confusing you can use the Venndiagram to organize the information and once you have the information it is easy for you to see it all laid out before you. This diagram is something that also helps students who are more of a visual learner. If you are able to put all of the information out in a diagram and then you are able to not only see all of the information, you are able to have it all organized in a diagram and right there for you to see. This method is helpful for all students, even those who are not visual learners. With the...

...
MTH/156
Venndiagram Paper
Write a 350- to 700-word paper on how Venndiagrams can help students in math. Include the following in your paper:
Two to three specific examples
At least one reference
Venndiagrams are very useful in the education world. Teachers have used Venndiagrams to a multitude of ways. What is a Venndiagram? “Venndiagram, named after the Englishman John Venn, who used such diagrams to illustrate ideas in logic.” (Billstein, Libeskind, & Lott, 2010, p. 85). A Venndiagram is a drawing, in which circular areas represent groups of items usually sharing common properties. The drawing consists of two or more circles, each representing a specific group or set. One circle is set A, the other set B. Where the two circles meet is a subset of set A and B. This section is called the intersection. The intersection is where answers that contain both A and B properties are found. Venndiagrams are used to show relationships, to answer math word problems, and to organize answers or information. Let’s take a look at some examples.
A poll was take of 100 kids. The kids where asked if they had a pet. Out of the 100 kids, 30 answer they had only a cat, 40 answered they had only a dog, 10 kids said they had both....