Symmetry and Reflection Videos - Free Educational Videos for Students in K - 12


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This page provides a list of educational videos related to Symmetry and Reflection. You can also use this page to find sample questions, apps, worksheets, lessons , infographics and presentations related to Symmetry and Reflection.


Symmetry of two-dimensional shapes


By Khan Academy

Sal solves the following problem: Two of the points that define a certain quadrilateral are (0,9) and (3,4). The quadrilateral has reflective symmetry over the line y=3-x. Draw and classify the quadrilateral.

      Symmetry of two-dimensional shapes


      By Khan Academy

      Sal solves the following problem: Two of the points that define a certain quadrilateral are (-4,-2) and (0,5). The quadrilateral has a������������reflective symmetry over the lines y=x/2 and������������y=-2x + 5.������������Draw and classify the quadrilateral.

          Transformations of Functions


          By The Organic Chemistry Tutor

          This precalculus video tutorial provides a basic introduction into transformations of functions. It explains how to identify the parent functions as well as vertical shifts, horizontal shifts, vertical stretching and shrinking, horizontal stretches and compressions, reflection about the x-axis, reflection about the y-axis, reflections about the origins and more. Parent functions include absolute value functions, quadratic functions, cubic functions, and radical functions. This video contains plenty of examples on graphing functions using transformations.

              Optical Activity - Specific Rotation & Enantiomeric Excess - Stereochemistry Youtube


              By The Organic Chemistry Tutor

              This organic chemistry video tutorial explains how to calculate the specific rotation of an enantiomer given the observed rotation, the pathlength, and the concentration of the solution. It discusses how to determine if a molecule will show optical activity based on its chirality. It also provides the formulas needed to calculate the optical purity and enantiomeric excess. Those formulas can be used to calculate the relative percentages of the R and S isomers.