# Teach Maths The Easy Way

### Enjoy 50 Free Algebraic Proof Worksheets!

Access 100s of Algebraic Proof Worksheets, including Algebraic Proof Worksheets for gcse maths, 9-1 gcse mathematics, key stage 3 and key stage 4 maths.

## Algebraic Proof Practice

Algebraic Proof worksheets for year 11 working at grades 5 and grades 8 for 9-1 GCSE Maths as well as international maths curriculum. This section contains questions on algebraic proof with the answers. Algebraic proof worksheets 1 contains questions with expression for given statements taking n as a positive integer. Algebraic proof worksheet number two is more difficult and students prove more difficult statements. This algebraic proof worksheet contains 3 different questions. The final algebraic proof worksheets contains far more tricky questions involving more complex algebraic techniques. Students will have a strong knowledge of Bodmas and Simplifying Expressions beforehand.

## Algebraic Proof Written as Expressions

Algebraic Proof statements can be written as expressions usually using the letter "n". In the graphic below there are 6 statements that can written as an expression of n. ## Algebraic Proof Example Question

The algebraic proof example below asks students to prove that the difference between 812 and 127 is a multiple of 4. To answer this question first show that 812 is the same as 81 x 811 which is the same as (4 x 2 x 811). Next show that 127 is the same as 121 x 126 which is the same as (4 x 3 x 126). As an extension to this problem students could show that the diference between 8a and 12b necessarily equals 4n. ## 'Prove that!'

Consider the conjecture below. Use proof by mathematical induction to come up with a solution. ## Algebraic Proof Key Words

Terminology is important when applying algebraic proof. You'll want to have a good grasp of all the key words. When proving a statement algebraically you will use expressions usually in the form of the letters n or x. For example, to prove that a number is even we show that n is divisible by 2, or that n is a multiple of 2. The graphic above asks students to explain the difference between a 'conjecture' and a 'proof'. A conjecture presents an idea which is yet to be proven.  To learn more about the Poincare Conjecture see the article Grigori Perelman - The Mathematician Who Proved the Poincare Conjecture. •
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