Spring Math: Math Garden

In this app, the Natural Numbers are represented as Vegetables (plants):

Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic:

(From Wikipedia)

In number theory, the

**fundamental theorem of arithmetic**, also called the**unique factorization theorem**or the**unique-prime-factorization theorem**, states that every integer greater than 1 either is prime itself or is the product of prime numbers, and that this product is unique, up to the order of the factors.
Therefore, if
each decomposition of a number into its prime factors is unique, each
number will have a unique form when it is shown as a plant.

But it is not exactly like that. Depends on the order in which the factors are multiplied.

This is shown in the following app videos:

There are two versions of Math Garden (Android)

Kids Math Garden:

Video:

Math Garden:

Video:

Details:

The general operation is similar to that of plants:

Seeds fall from the sky

They should be planted. And then grow the plant corresponding to the seed (and the number chosen).

When the time comes to harvest dandelions, the plant is plucked from the ground.

Then the seeds that it has generated are released.

And the seeds return to heaven.

The particular operation is similar to that of the numbers:

If two unseeded seeds overlap, they add up.

If two seeds are planted, the plants multiply.

The plants are structured in branches, forking in function of the prime numbers that compose the factorization of the number.

Plants multiplied underground, often have a structure different from plants planted in a single blow.

(Multiplied plants do not have the usual order of a well-made factorization)

Each plant generates as many little dandelions as the number that indicates its seed, Having any of the structures that may have.

The program has 30 furrows one behind the other to be able to plant.

Seeds fall from the sky

They should be planted. And then grow the plant corresponding to the seed (and the number chosen).

When the time comes to harvest dandelions, the plant is plucked from the ground.

Then the seeds that it has generated are released.

And the seeds return to heaven.

The particular operation is similar to that of the numbers:

If two unseeded seeds overlap, they add up.

If two seeds are planted, the plants multiply.

The plants are structured in branches, forking in function of the prime numbers that compose the factorization of the number.

Plants multiplied underground, often have a structure different from plants planted in a single blow.

(Multiplied plants do not have the usual order of a well-made factorization)

Each plant generates as many little dandelions as the number that indicates its seed, Having any of the structures that may have.

The program has 30 furrows one behind the other to be able to plant.

I hope it will be useful to teach maths.

Math Garden:

Pythagorean Garden:

3²+4²=5²

5²+12²=13²

8²+15²=17²

7²+24²=25²

Math Garden:

Pythagorean Garden:

3²+4²=5²

5²+12²=13²

8²+15²=17²

7²+24²=25²

Pythagorean Garden

UPDATE: (August 2017)

Fractions:

Origin of Math Garden:

Jessica's Drawing of 96

(From Simon Gregg' work)

And Nummolt's:

"Touch Natural Numbers"

And

"Touch Integers Z"

105 Plant In the Math Garden

Variants: The 6 subspecies:

105=3*5*7

105=3*7*5

105=5*3*7

105=5*7*3

105=7*3*5

105=7*5*3

(In invented mathematical plants, of course!!!) Order of multiplication vs. Factorization

Variants: The 6 subspecies:

105=3*5*7

105=3*7*5

105=5*3*7

105=5*7*3

105=7*3*5

105=7*5*3

(In invented mathematical plants, of course!!!) Order of multiplication vs. Factorization

UPDATE: (August 2017)

Fractions:

Origin of Math Garden:

Jessica's Drawing of 96

(From Simon Gregg' work)

And Nummolt's:

"Touch Natural Numbers"

And

"Touch Integers Z"