Here we provide a selection of homework assignments templates and examples for school, college and university use. These often include a question and answer section already set out, along with space for the student name, course title, date and any other required information. Teachers and lecturers may also find these templates useful for preparing material for their classes.

This project walks students through computing the perimeter and area of the Koch Snowflake as an application of geometric series. Students then create their own fractal and perform similar computations.

This project introduces the idea of recursive sequences. Students then prove that a given recursive sequence converges and find its limit. The final portion of the project is a derivation and investigation of the Fibonacci Sequence and the Golden Ratio.

This template lets you quickly typeset your homework. With 2 commands you are up and running and with a class option you can toggle the visibility of questions, so you can see the questions while you are typing your answers and then easily hide them to create a submission file. The markup of problems and subproblems can also be easily adapted without rewriting the class file.

In this project, students create a two-dimensional shape with nonuniform density, finds its center of mass, and hang it from a mobile. The various portion of the project address the differences and relationships between computing the center of mass of a discrete set of point masses and a lamina.
Included here is also a sample solution to help students formulate their own well-written solutions. Also, in the LaTeX code are a few comments to address some of the basics of LaTeX and Overleaf.

This is a template for students in MATH 3000 at Fitchburg State University. This is for formal write-ups of results presented in class.
It also contains many comments to give a brief intro to LaTeX.
Anyone else is also free to use this template, but some things will be silly for you.

In this experiment we studied pendulum motion in a non-uniformly accelerating reference frame. Special notes: Prof Goldman specifically requested to not have "100" sig figs, put font on figure axes in readable size, and don't put grids on plots!