betterexplained.com/articles/techniques-for-adding-the-numbers-1-to-100

Manual addition was for suckers, and **Gauss** found a formula to sidestep the ...
The above **method** works, but you handle odd and even **numbers** differently.

mathcentral.uregina.ca/qq/database/qq.02.06/jo1.html

In elementary school in the late 1700's, **Gauss** was asked to find the **sum of** the
**numbers** from 1 to 100. The question was assigned as “busy work” by the teacher
...

nzmaths.co.nz/gauss-trick-staff-seminar

Getting started Can you **add** up the first 10 **numbers** in your head? ... Now Carl
Friedrich **Gauss** was a special mathematician. .... **Method** 1: We could write out
the **numbers** from 8 to 93 in the normal order and then write .... In other word, sets
of **numbers** where there is a common difference between **consecutive numbers**.

nrich.maths.org/2478

**Gauss** could have used his **method** to **add** all the **numbers** from 1 to any **number** -
by pairing off the first **number** with the last, the second **number** with the second ...

superm.math.hawaii.edu/_lessons/k_five/gauss_addition.pdf

Students will learn how to find the **sum of consecutive**, positive integers ... Try
**adding** up all the **numbers** between 1 and 23 by copying **Gauss**' **method** before.

mathandmultimedia.com/2010/09/15/sum-first-n-positive-integers

Sep 15, 2010 **...** Carl Friedrich **Gauss** was one of the most prolific mathematicians of all time. ...
Since it is very hard to **add** 100 **numbers** at once, we start with smaller **numbers**
and see if we ... Solving **Number** Problems Using Model **Method**.

www.nctm.org/Publications/Teaching-Children-Mathematics/Blog/The-Story-of-Gauss

Oct 10, 2014 **...** **Gauss** recognized he had fifty pairs of **numbers** when he added the first ... for
finding the **sum of** a series of **consecutive numbers**: n(n + 1)/2.

www.wikihow.com/Add-Consecutive-Integers-from-1-to-100

**Method** 2. Using **Gauss's** Technique ... To find the **sum of consecutive numbers** 1
to 100, you multiply the **number** ...