Do you accept purchase orders?
Yes. Using a purchase order.
How can I save an assignment as a PDF file?
On Windows, update your software to the latest version and you will see the command "Print to PDF" under the File menu.
On Mac, just click File > Print then click on the PDF button in the lower-left on the final print window.
Does your software run on a Mac?
Yes. We currently support macOS Sierra (10.12) and higher.
Is your software aligned to the Common Core curriculum?
Yes, our products cover the majority of topics in the Common Core State Standards. For details, you can see which standards are supported by each product: Infinite Pre-Algebra, Infinite Algebra 1, Infinite Geometry, and Infinite Algebra 2.
Where is the information about renewing a site license?
Information about renewals can be found by clicking on the Buy tab above, then on About renewals.
What are the system requirements?
The complete list of system requirements can be found here.
What is the cost of a district license?
Districts can purchase a site license copy of each product they want to buy, for each school that they
want to equip. This way, each school only gets the software that they will use. For example:
What do you mean a single-user license is good for one person on two computers?
A single-user license allows one person to use the software. That one person can install and activate the software on up to two computers at once. To activate it on a third computer, first deactivate it from a computer that it is currently activated on (click Help > Deactivate).
Can the software be installed on a flash drive?
We do not recommend this.
What do you mean it can create an unlimited number of questions?
Our software generates the questions based on the options you have selected. It does not choose from a list of prewritten questions -- that would probably be slower, take up a lot more memory, and not result in nearly as many possible questions. Our software randomly chooses the variables and numbers in the question so that the question conforms to the options you picked.
Here's a simple example: You have selected one-step equations with numbers up to 10. For the first problem, the program would begin by picking the answer (21 possibilities: -10 to +10), the operation (4 possibilities: +, –, ×, ÷), and the other number in the operation (21 possibilities: -10 to +10). The program would then calculate the value on the other side of the equal sign and write the problem, formatting it nicely:
For this setup, there are 1,764 theoretically possible questions. It's not infinite, but it's a lot. In reality, the number of questions it could make would be slightly lower because the program would weed out bad questions such as "0x = 10" or "x ÷ 1 = 4." Also, for this type of question, there are other options such as one for excluding problems like "x – (–4) = 10" so it may also exclude these.
You can see that our software can't create an infinite number of questions in the strict sense (that's impossible), but it can create all theoretically possible questions for the given options (minus the bad questions). In most cases, that's a huge number of questions; a number that means you don't have to worry about running out of questions or stumbling over the same ones.