Arrays Teacher Resources

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In this math worksheet, students examine eight separate five by ten arrays. Students can practice multiplication with the arrays or cut out different shapes.
In 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 activity, 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.
Challenge 4th graders to move beyond and apply their initial understanding of multiplying one- and two-digit numbers to word problems that have three- and four-digit numbers. The worksheet covers essential questions, task description, task directions, formative assessment questions, and possible student solutions, all of which make this resource a practical application of the Common Core standards. It is easy to understand and ready to use in the classroom. 
How to use the relationship between multiplication and division to solve math word problems is the focus of the activity presented here. In it, fourth graders work in groups to solve problems posed by the teacher. Then, each group is given paper cups and uses them as a manipulative to solve another problem. Finally, each group completes the problems on a worksheet entitled, "What to do with Remainders," and shares their results with the class. Other terrific worksheets are embedded in this fine plan.
Enhance and support your pupils' thinking about multiplication with two tasks centered around arrays. This worksheet provides opportunities for learners to use numbers and words to explain their thinking. It can be used as a part of a homework assignment, in-class assignment, or exit ticket. Note: This is the last of three writing tasks. See additional materials for links to the previous two.
Who says comic strips aren’t educational? Prove these naysayers wrong by asking your class members to create a comic strip for a selected vocabulary word. Using online technological tools that provide access to an array of options for expressions, your high schoolers will craft, save, and share their comic strips that include the definition, synonyms, antonyms, and satirical devices to make the word memorable. Although designed to prepare for the SAT, AP, and other standardized exams, the approach can be used at any grade level and in any course.
Young mathematicians are asked to complete a simple multiplication task before they leave the class. One ticket contains two problems in which pupils are directed to draw an array to represent each equation so that they can find the product. Reward those who get the correct answer, and provide extra help for the those who do not.
Help your primary learners develop an understanding of the concept of one more and one less using two sets of number cards. The first set of cards, all in one color, is the "one less" deck. The second set, again all in one specific color, is the "one more" deck. After a demonstration of the game, working in trios or pairs, learners play the game trying to win pairs. The player with the most pairs wins. A fun math center or a game for young learners to sign out and play with a sibling or parent at home.
Elementary schoolers discover how engineers use solar energy to heat buildings. They take a close look at some of the materials used: sand, salt, water, and shredded paper and evaluate the efficiency of each material. An incredible lesson that has learners divide up into groups. Each group is assigned one of the materials, and they perform experiments to determine the solar index of each. Terrific worksheets and websites are embedded in the plan to support the teaching and learning. A top-notch science lesson plan!
The last in a series of five videos on multiplication and division strategies focuses on solving basic, yet hard to remember, multiplication facts by using arrays. The problem of 8 x 7 is solved in multiple ways by breaking up an array into its smaller components and explaining how and why this works. A detailed walk-through of multiple different methods of breaking up the array is followed by a discussion of a common mistake learners make when using arrays to multiply.
Arrays are great for multiplication, but what if a word problem doesn't ask for an array? Learn an effective strategy for visualizing multiplication word problems by using knowledge of arrays to draw diagrams. A brief review of how rows and columns create an array is followed by two examples of diagramming. This is the second of five videos focused on using operations as strategies to solve multiplication and division problems.
Learners use arrays to understand the concept of multiplication better and solve problems. They solve four multiplication problems.
In this multiplication worksheet, learners use arrays to write multiplication problems and then multiply them to find the answer. Students complete 4 problems.
In this multiplication array worksheet, students change arrays into multiplications. A reference web site is given for additional activities.
In this multiplication array learning exercise, students change a set of 2 arrays into multiplications, then draw 3 groups of 7 circles and multiplying 7 times 3 and adding 7 three times.
Young mathematicians solve multiplication and division problems pertaining to the row and columns in arrays. This guides learners through a step-by-step process in understanding the concepts behind the math facts and also provides a chance to solve a word problem.

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