Arrays Teacher Resources
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In this math worksheet, young scholars will work with a coach to solve a story problem by making an array. Students will follow a step-by-step process and notes are provided for the coach.
In this multiplication worksheet, students practice their skills with multiplication using arrays. Students look at the arrays for each of the eight problems and write two different multiplication problems.
Third graders work with fact families using the commutative property, arrange arrays with manipulatives, and multiply and divide symbolically with numbers.
Use a kinesthetic activity to elucidate ordered pairs and coordinate planes. Arrange desks in a square array and distribute to learners cards with ordered pairs based on the locations of their seats. By having various groups of learners stand up depending on what number they have in their ordered pair or the sum of their coordinates, they can develop a visceral understanding of x- and y-axes, lines, and visual representations of equations like x + y < 2.
Students draw arrays. In this multiplication lesson, students draw arrays, write multiplication sentences for arrays and discuss how changing the order of the factors affects the product.
Third graders begin learning about multiplication using arrays. In this multiplication with arrays lesson, 3rd graders interact with tiles on the overhead as they follow the teacher in making arrays. They write multiplication sentences based on the arrays and complete an assessment by show arrays on geoboards.
This lesson is based on video clip 220 from the Count on it! series, however the same problem can be posed with out the video. Learners work independently to determine the amount of dried food they will need for a camping trip. Each child needs to create arrays and use repeated addition to determine an amount appropriate to the number of people in their families.
In this using arrays worksheet, students solve 6 problems in which arrays are drawn to match multiplication expressions or multiplication sentences are written to match an array.
In this math game activity activity, students use their problems solving skills as they play a math game in order to review arrays.
In this multiplication practice worksheet, students review their problem solving skills as they solve 6 story problems pertaining to square arrays.
In this multiplication as an array worksheet, students, after being shown two prime examples, fill in the missing parts, ten blanks, of two equations that illustrate multiplication as an array.
For this arrays worksheet, students analyze 8 arrays and write two multiplication sentences for each. Students also find the missing number in multiplication facts.
In this multiplication instructional activity, 3rd graders write a multiplication sentence for each of 2 arrays. They find the missing number in 6 multiplication algebra problems. They solve 1 word problem in which they can use an array to find the answer.
In this math worksheet, students examine eight separate five by ten arrays. Students can practice multiplication with the arrays or cut out different shapes.
For this multiplication worksheet, students analyze a grid array and use the grid to show the multiplication fact and answer 6 questions.
In this multiplication worksheet, students learn to use arrays when solving multiplication problems. Students also use the commutative property to solve the problems. Students solve six multiplication word problems using arrays and the commutative property.
Arrays are a visual way to practice multiplication and division. Using one of these twelve array picture cards, learners write a multiplication word problem describing what they see. After also recording a multiplication number sentence, they write a division word problem and number sentence. This will help learners connect the two math operations and visualize what they are computing. Laminate and cut out these cards for a math station!
In this array/multiplication worksheet, students use a picture of stickers to answer 3 questions, then solve 2 additional related problems. Houghton Mifflin text is referenced.
These word problems have children use the provided images to solve word problems by adding objects in rectangular arrays. Use the raw material here, but edit the grammar and wording in the problems.
Base ten blocks are great tools for developing not only an understanding of whole numbers, but of decimals as well. This upper-elementary lesson uses these versatile manipulatives and the array model to teach young mathematicians how to multiply and divide decimals. Consider breaking this lesson up across multiple days, ensuring learners have sufficient time to practice and become comfortable with multiplication before moving onto division. To maximize student success, use base-ten blocks when teaching addition and subtraction of decimals, familiarizing the class with this approach to modeling decimals before introducing the operations of multiplication and division.