# math park model making featuring various maths theorems

Creating a math park model featuring various theorems can be a fantastic way to make abstract mathematical concepts more tangible and enjoyable.

Below is a guide to help you create a basic math park model using cardboard and color papers, focusing on theorems:

## Materials Required:

1. Cardboard
2. Color papers
3. Ruler
4. Pencil
5. Craft knife or scissors
6. Glue or tape
7. Markers or colored pencils
8. String or yarn (optional)

## Math’s Theorems to Include:

1. Pythagorean Theorem: a² + b² = c²
2. Angle Sum Property of a Triangle: The sum of interior angles in a triangle is 180 degrees.
3. Circle Theorems: Include theorems related to angles and lengths in circles.
4. Parallel Lines and Transversals Theorems: Include theorems about angles formed by parallel lines and transversals.

## Video step by stepInstructions on making of various math’s theorem:

1. Create the Park Base:
• Cut out a large square or rectangular piece of cardboard to serve as the base of your math park.
2. Divide the Park into Sections:
• Use color papers to create different sections for each theorem. Assign different colors to each section.
3. Pythagorean Theorem Area:
• Cut out right-angled triangles from color papers and label the sides with a, b, and c. Demonstrate the Pythagorean theorem in this section.
4. Triangle Angle Sum Area:
• Create different types of triangles from color papers. Label the angles and sides. Arrange them to demonstrate the angle sum property of a triangle.
5. Circle Theorems Area:
• Represent circles using color papers. Cut out arcs, chords, and radii to illustrate various circle theorems.
6. Parallel Lines and Transversals Area:
• Create parallel lines and transversals using color papers. Label the angles formed by parallel lines. Include theorems related to these angles.
• Cut out shapes of different quadrilaterals from color papers. Label angles and sides to represent various quadrilateral theorems.
8. Label Structures:
• Write labels on each structure or section to indicate the specific theorem or concept it represents.
9. Optional: Hanging Decorations:
• Cut out geometric shapes or theorem symbols from color paper and hang them from the top of the park using string or yarn to add a decorative element.
10. Interactive Elements (Optional):
• Use split pins (brads) to create rotating elements or movable parts. For example, you can create a rotating wheel to demonstrate different angles.
11. Decorate and Enhance:
• Use markers or colored pencils to add details, decorations, and other elements to enhance the visual appeal of the park.
12. Test and Demonstrate:
• Arrange the elements in the park and test any interactive features. Present the math park working model, explaining each structure and its relevance to different theorems.