Add To Cart
Add To Cart
Each concept is portrayed as a cute creature that's exemplified by its most prominent feature. Organized by groups, each category has an introductory entry with the illustrations for that chapter assembled on one page, helping kids to see and remember which terms belong to which group.
Each creature has its own full-page illustration and entry written from a fun, casual, first-person perspective; children will learn about zero, multiplying, dividing, volume, and more. Softcover, with glossary and index.
|Title: Basher Books Math: A Book You Can Count On!|
By: Simon Basher
Number of Pages: 64
Publication Date: 2010
Dimensions: 7.00 X 7.00 (inches)
|Weight: 2 pounds|
Series: Basher Basics
Stock No: WW464199
K12 Math+ Grade 5K12, Inc. / Trade Paperback$9.49 Retail:
$9.99Save 5% ($0.50)
Basher Basics: Math, A Book You Can Count On created and illustrated by Simon Basher:
Meet Zero, a bubbly fellow who will dissolve you to nothing, and say hello to the all-action Units, who just love to measure. Get a load of greedy Multiply, a big guy who hoards numbers together, and stand amazed by mysterious Pi, who goes on and on and on . . . to Infinity!
Multiply your number know-how with Basher's unique one-stop guide to the building blocks of mathematics. Packed with top tips and memorable characters, this is an essential book for students ages 8 and up.
Simon Basher is the creator and illustrator of The Periodic Table, Physics, Biology, and Astronomy. His characters bridge the gap between edgy Manga and the cuteness of Hello, Kitty!
Dan Green studied Natural Sciences at Cambridge University. Since graduating, he has written and edited many popular science titles and humorous books, become the editor of a South American national newspaper, worked as a travel writer, as well as developing and editing the wildly successful Horrible Science magazine collection. He is the "voice" of Basher's bestselling science-made-easy books, and to date has written nine titles in the series.
[another] visually appealing introduction to the sciences. . . . [This is a] worthwhile library purchase [that] would make [a] handy curriculum supplement. School Library Journal
Reminiscent of Japanese cartoons, the colorful, iconic illustrations of the characters are appealing enough to disarm many mathphobic students, while those who love the subject will be in their element. The accompanying poster can be easily detached from the back cover. Appealing to a broad range of readers, this little book introduces plenty of ideas to build on while presenting familiar concepts in a fresh way. Booklist