**Sport World School Online Schooling program is an interactive, individually oriented program. We analyze the individual work of each student and direct them in accordance with their talent and personal aspirations.**

**Our students are getting complete professional orientation and preparation for the further, higher education steps.**From fun art and world languages electives to core subjects like chemistry and algebra, our online schooling provides complete online education. Qualified teachers, along with courses, bring expertise and a fresh, interesting approach to learning.Courses are listed by each general subject area, the grade level in which students generally take them, and the credits earned.

## Curriculums

### Algebra II

Algebra II – is a full-year, high school math course intended for the student who has successfully completed the prerequisite course Algebra I. This course focuses on algebraic techniques and methods in order to develop student understanding of advanced number theory, concepts involving linear, quadratic and polynomial functions, and precalculus theories. This course also integrates geometric concepts and skills throughout the units, as well as introducing students to basic trigonometric identities and problem solving. Objectives • Understand set notation and the structure of mathematical systems. • Calculate and perform operations with real and imaginary numbers. • Know how to use functional notation and operations on functions. • Simplify and solve algebraic fractions. • Perform operations on polynomials, including factoring, long division, and synthetic division. • Solve algebraic word problems involving mixtures, money, integers, and work. • Evaluate and solve radical expressions and equations. • Solve systems of equations with graphing, substitution, and matrices. • Graph and solve quadratic equations, including conic sections. • Graph and solve exponential and logarithmic equations. • Explore trigonometric identities and functions using the Unit Circle, graphs and modeling. • Calculate permutations, combinations, and complex probabilities. • Interpret sample surveys, normal distributions and observational studies

### American History

American History continues the process of developing in students an understanding of and appreciation for God’s activity as seen in the record of man and his relationships. The course covers early American exploration to the present day, placing special emphasis on the politics of the 18th and early 19th centuries and the Civil War. These areas of focus target three major content strands: History, Geography, and Government and Citizenship. Upon completion of the course, students should be able to do the following: • Understand how conflict between the American colonies and Great Britain led to American independence. • Understand political, economic, and social changes that occurred in the United States during the 19th century, including changes resulting from the Industrial Revolution. • Explain how political, economic, and social changes in the U.S. led to conflict among sections of the United States in the 19th century. • Describe the causes and effects of the Civil War and its aftermath. • Describe the causes and effects of both World Wars. • Understand some of the key challenges facing American society in the late 20th and early 21st centuries. Additionally, students will gain practice in writing essays and reports, covering topics like the Monroe Doctrine, the states’ rights debate, the Lincoln-Douglas debates, isolationism, the New Deal, the Korean conflict, and more.

### English III

English III continues to build on the sequential development and integration of communication skills in four major areas—reading, writing, speaking, and listening. It most specifically focuses on deepening and furthering students’ understanding in the following ways: • Reading–reinforces reading comprehension skills by teaching students comprehension techniques for literary fiction, nonfiction, poetry, and drama; discusses common literary devices; shows students how to analyze, evaluate, and interpret a text; reinforces awareness of the elements and structure of narrative and expository prose; guides students through readings of Thornton Wilder’s Our Town (play) and Lee’s To Kill a Mockingbird as well as selections of and excerpts from well-known poetry and nonfiction pieces. • Writing–develops students’ writing skills by teaching about clauses and phrases in sentence structures; reviews common sentence construction errors and methods for avoiding them; provides practice in standard and nonstandard English, as well as specialized language use; teaches Greek and Latin roots and prefixes to enhance vocabulary and spelling skills; expands students’ abilities to write cohesive and coherent expository prose; gives students the opportunity to develop their abilities in writing literary critiques, personal essays, poetry, and research papers. • Special Topics–incorporates research skills, including internet, library, and reference material use, throughout the curriculum.

### Chemistry

In preceding years, students should have developed an understanding for the macroscopic properties of substances and been introduced to the microstructure of substances. This chemistry course will expand upon that knowledge, further develop the microstructure of substances, and teach the symbolic and mathematical world of formulas, equations, and symbols. The major concepts covered are measurement, atomic structure, chemical formulas and bonding, chemical reactions, stoichiometry, gases, chemical equilibrium, and organic chemistry. Students at this level should show development in their ability and understanding of scientific inquiry. The units contain experiments and projects that seek to develop a deeper conceptual meaning for the student and actively engage the student. The continued exposure of science concepts and scientific inquiry will serve to improve the student’s skill and understanding. Chemistry should be preceded by an Algebra I course and preceded or accompanied by an Algebra II course Upon completion of the course, students should be able to do the following: • Calculate and convert units using scientific notation and significant figures. • Explain the differences between elements, compounds, and mixtures. • Use Avogadro’s number and the gas laws to calculate different variables in chemistry examples. • Explain and use the periodic table. • Recognize symbols for common elements. • Differentiate between the different types of bonds. • Predict how different elements will reacts. • Describe acid-base reactions and redox reactions. • Demonstrate an understanding of organic chemistry and carbon compounds.

### Electives

Electives allow students to explore subjects the pique their interest, deepen their knowledge, and create a more well-rounded education. Available for students in grades 3-12, Ignitia electives offer a concentrated focus in specific disciplines. Choose from subjects that include world languages, history, literature, math, science, geography, health, civics, and more.

##### Algebra II

Algebra II – is a full-year, high school math course intended for the student who has successfully completed the prerequisite course Algebra I. This course focuses on algebraic techniques and methods in order to develop student understanding of advanced number theory, concepts involving linear, quadratic and polynomial functions, and precalculus theories. This course also integrates geometric concepts and skills throughout the units, as well as introducing students to basic trigonometric identities and problem solving. Objectives • Understand set notation and the structure of mathematical systems. • Calculate and perform operations with real and imaginary numbers. • Know how to use functional notation and operations on functions. • Simplify and solve algebraic fractions. • Perform operations on polynomials, including factoring, long division, and synthetic division. • Solve algebraic word problems involving mixtures, money, integers, and work. • Evaluate and solve radical expressions and equations. • Solve systems of equations with graphing, substitution, and matrices. • Graph and solve quadratic equations, including conic sections. • Graph and solve exponential and logarithmic equations. • Explore trigonometric identities and functions using the Unit Circle, graphs and modeling. • Calculate permutations, combinations, and complex probabilities. • Interpret sample surveys, normal distributions and observational studies

- UNIT 1: SET, STRUCTURE, AND FUNCTION
- UNIT 2: NUMBERS, SENTENCES, AND PROBLEMS
- UNIT 3: LINEAR EQUATIONS AND INEQUALITIES
- UNIT 4: POLYNOMIALS
- UNIT 5: ALGEBRAIC FRACTIONS
- UNIT 6: SEMESTER REVIEW AND EXAM
- UNIT 7: REAL NUMBERS
- UNIT 8: QUADRATIC RELATIONS AND SYSTEMS
- UNIT 9: FUNCTIONS
- UNIT 10: COUNTING PRINCIPLES
- 11: TRIGONOMETRY
- UNIT 12: STATISTICS
- UNIT 13: REVIEW
- UNIT 14: SEMESTER REVIEW AND EXAM
- UNIT 15: FINAL EXAM
- UNIT 16: END OF COURSE EXAM

##### American History

American History continues the process of developing in students an understanding of and appreciation for God’s activity as seen in the record of man and his relationships. The course covers early American exploration to the present day, placing special emphasis on the politics of the 18th and early 19th centuries and the Civil War. These areas of focus target three major content strands: History, Geography, and Government and Citizenship. Upon completion of the course, students should be able to do the following: • Understand how conflict between the American colonies and Great Britain led to American independence. • Understand political, economic, and social changes that occurred in the United States during the 19th century, including changes resulting from the Industrial Revolution. • Explain how political, economic, and social changes in the U.S. led to conflict among sections of the United States in the 19th century. • Describe the causes and effects of the Civil War and its aftermath. • Describe the causes and effects of both World Wars. • Understand some of the key challenges facing American society in the late 20th and early 21st centuries. Additionally, students will gain practice in writing essays and reports, covering topics like the Monroe Doctrine, the states’ rights debate, the Lincoln-Douglas debates, isolationism, the New Deal, the Korean conflict, and more.

- UNIT 1: FOUNDATIONS OF THE AMERICAN REPUBLIC
- UNIT 2: DEVELOPMENT OF CONSTITUTIONAL GOVERNMENT
- UNIT 3: NATIONAL EXPANSION
- UNIT 4: A NATION DIVIDED
- UNIT 5: A NATION DIVIDED AND UNITED
- UNIT 6: UNITED STATES INVOLVEMENT AT HOME AND ABROAD
- UNIT 7: THE SEARCH FOR PEACE
- UNIT 8: A NATION AT WAR
- UNIT 9: CONTEMPORARY AMERICA
- UNIT 10: UNITED STATES HISTORY REVIEW

##### English III

English III continues to build on the sequential development and integration of communication skills in four major areas—reading, writing, speaking, and listening. It most specifically focuses on deepening and furthering students' understanding in the following ways: • Reading–reinforces reading comprehension skills by teaching students comprehension techniques for literary fiction, nonfiction, poetry, and drama; discusses common literary devices; shows students how to analyze, evaluate, and interpret a text; reinforces awareness of the elements and structure of narrative and expository prose; guides students through readings of Thornton Wilder’s Our Town (play) and Lee’s To Kill a Mockingbird as well as selections of and excerpts from well-known poetry and nonfiction pieces. • Writing–develops students’ writing skills by teaching about clauses and phrases in sentence structures; reviews common sentence construction errors and methods for avoiding them; provides practice in standard and nonstandard English, as well as specialized language use; teaches Greek and Latin roots and prefixes to enhance vocabulary and spelling skills; expands students’ abilities to write cohesive and coherent expository prose; gives students the opportunity to develop their abilities in writing literary critiques, personal essays, poetry, and research papers. • Special Topics–incorporates research skills, including internet, library, and reference material use, throughout the curriculum.

##### Chemistry

In preceding years, students should have developed an understanding for the macroscopic properties of substances and been introduced to the microstructure of substances. This chemistry course will expand upon that knowledge, further develop the microstructure of substances, and teach the symbolic and mathematical world of formulas, equations, and symbols. The major concepts covered are measurement, atomic structure, chemical formulas and bonding, chemical reactions, stoichiometry, gases, chemical equilibrium, and organic chemistry. Students at this level should show development in their ability and understanding of scientific inquiry. The units contain experiments and projects that seek to develop a deeper conceptual meaning for the student and actively engage the student. The continued exposure of science concepts and scientific inquiry will serve to improve the student’s skill and understanding. Chemistry should be preceded by an Algebra I course and preceded or accompanied by an Algebra II course Upon completion of the course, students should be able to do the following: • Calculate and convert units using scientific notation and significant figures. • Explain the differences between elements, compounds, and mixtures. • Use Avogadro’s number and the gas laws to calculate different variables in chemistry examples. • Explain and use the periodic table. • Recognize symbols for common elements. • Differentiate between the different types of bonds. • Predict how different elements will reacts. • Describe acid-base reactions and redox reactions. • Demonstrate an understanding of organic chemistry and carbon compounds.

- UNIT 1: MEASUREMENT AND ANALYSIS
- UNIT 2: STARTING THE INVESTIGATION: HOW TO IDENTIFY ELEMENTS, COMPOUNDS, AND MIXTURES
- UNIT 3: EXPLORING LAWS FOR GASES AND CONSERVATION OF MASS
- UNIT 4: THE DISCOVERY OF ATOMS: NATURE’S BUILDING BLOCKS
- UNIT 5: MOLECULAR STRUCTURE
- UNIT 6: SEMESTER REVIEW AND TEST
- UNIT 7: CHEMICAL REACTIONS, RATES AND EQUILIBRIUM
- UNIT 8: EQUILIBRIUM SYSTEMS
- UNIT 9: CARBON CHEMISTRY: HYDROCARBONS
- UNIT 10: CARBON CHEMISTRY: FUNCTIONAL GROUPS
- UNIT 11: CHEMISTRY REVIEW
- UNIT 12: SEMESTER REVIEW AND TEST
- UNIT 13: FINAL EXAM

##### Electives

Electives allow students to explore subjects the pique their interest, deepen their knowledge, and create a more well-rounded education. Available for students in grades 3-12, Ignitia electives offer a concentrated focus in specific disciplines. Choose from subjects that include world languages, history, literature, math, science, geography, health, civics, and more.

- College Planner Copy
- Psychology Copy
- ACT Test Prep Copy
- GED Test Prep Copy
- HiSET Test Prep Copy
- TASC Test Prep Copy
- A/V Technology & Film Careers Copy
- Introduction to Careers in Arts, A/V Copy
- Technology, & Communications Copy
- Business Law Copy
- Career Management Copy
- Office Applications I: Microsoft® Word®, PowerPoint®, & Publisher® (2010 or 2013) Copy
- Office Applications II: Microsoft® Excel® & Access® (2010 or 2013) Copy
- Small Business Entrepreneurship Copy
- Technology & Business Copy
- Introduction to Careers in Education & Training Copy
- Teaching & Training Careers Copy
- Banking Services Careers Copy
- Introduction to Careers in Finance Copy
- Introduction to Careers in Government & Public Administration Copy
- National Security Careers Copy
- Careers in Allied Health Copy
- Nursing: Unlimited Possibilities & Unlimited Potential Copy
- Introduction to Consumer Services Copy
- Fundamentals of Computer Systems Copy
- Fundamentals of Digital Media Copy
- Fundamentals of Programming & Software Development Copy
- Introduction to Information Technology Copy
- Introduction to Information Technology Support & Services Copy
- Introduction to Network Systems Copy
- Network System Design Copy
- New Applications: Web Development in the 21st Century Copy
- Software Development Tools Copy
- Careers in Manufacturing Processes Copy
- Introduction to Careers in Manufacturing Copy
- Careers in Marketing Research Copy
- Introduction to Careers in Marketing Copy
- Career Explorations I Copy
- Career Explorations II Copy
- Career Explorations III Copy
- Keyboarding & Applications Copy
- Principles of Codin Copy
- Engineering & Design Copy
- Engineering & Innovation Copy
- Engineering & Product Development Copy
- Careers in Logistics Planning & Management Services Copy
- Introduction to Careers in Transportation, Distribution, & Logistics Copy