The placement of a decimal has an effect on the value of a number.
Use decimal fluency to analyze errors and solve real-world situations.
A+ Click is an interactive collection of more than 3700 math problems and answers for K-1 K-12 school program. It defines the personal level of math knowledge. You move up into the next level if you give 5 correct answers in a row. Practice makes perfect.
This is an interactive assessment and video designed to teach Adding and Subtracting (Numbers up to 20) - Word Problems to first graders.
This tool will be used to help support students understanding of adding and subtracting within 10. The teacher will work with students in small groups with hands-on manipulatives modeling and practicing adding and subtracting with the students while the rest of the group will be working on their blended activity online. Reminder, blended learning is very new to kindergarteners, so we must have exposed them to working on technology using the blended learning tool before expecting them to be independent.
In this task, the students are not asked to find an answer, but are asked to analyze word problems and explain their thinking. In the process, they are faced with varying ways of thinking about multiplication.
Students will work with a partner to write, solve, check, and animate a division story problem based on a division expression using a sharing model.
The purpose of this task is to provide students with a multi-step problem involving volume and to give them a chance to discuss the difference between exact calculations and their meaning in a context.
This instructional task requires students to figure out word problems that require thinking in base 10.
Students use addition or subtraction to solve these types of word problems.
This task provides a good entry point for students into representing quantities in contexts with variables and expressions and building equations that reflect the relationships presented in the context.
There are two aspects to fluency with division of multi-digit numbers: knowing when it should be applied, and knowing how to compute it. While this task is very straightforward, it represents the kind of problem that sixth graders should be able to recognize and solve relatively quickly.