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I gave an earlier answer [to a rather different question] in which I pointed to the Regents Exam Archives. One approach that you could take would be to look over a few tests from the 1990s as compared to now to see whether you sense disconnects. Of course, the Regents are rather geographically specific; so, I am not sure how well this will apply to your ...


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The most profound shift that the Common Core introduced is scattering statistics into the standards across most of the grade levels. For instance, in my state (New York), high school freshmen are expected to know how to calculate linear regressions from a two-column table and discuss the degree of correlation between the two factors. Also, upperclassmen ...


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Your last para was very reasonable. (I was going to give a mean sarcastic answer, but can't now.) We can crowdsource this: Frank Ayres, First Year College Math (algebra 1 to precalc; Schaum's Outline) 1958 but still in print: Only has geometric mean of 2 objects, but does spend quite a lot of time on geometric progressions. And also discusses getting ...


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