Commutative Property Teacher Resources
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Students examine the Commutative Properties of Multiplication noticing that when the order of the factors is changed, the product stays the same. They then study the provided samples. Students observe the Associative Property and study the samples provided.
Students study the commutative and multiplicative properties and play a multiplication game. In this multiplication lesson students find products of factors containing 6 or 7. Students practice with the commutative property, multiply by 1 and 0, practice multiplication facts of 6 and 7, and create learning tool for multiplication.
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.
In this addition properties worksheet, 7th graders review the commutative property, associative property, and identity property. Students then evaluate the algebra equations using one of the addition properties and identify the property used. Students then use a greater than, less than, or equal to sign to make each statement true for the second set of equations and complete one word problem.
Students practice mental addition and use the associative and commutative properties of addition to solve problems.
Young scholars explore the basic concepts of multiplication. In this multiplication lesson, students watch an episode of "Cyberchase" and then use table and construct patterns to solve multiplication problems.
Fourth graders use grid paper, M&M's, and vocabulary words, to correctly complete multiplication problems. In this multiplication lesson plan, 4th graders complete number sentences, use symbols, solve equations, and more.
In this multiplication and division worksheet, students review the four multiplication properties: commutative property, property of one, zero property, and associative property. Students use the properties to solve the multiplication and division equations.
Middle schoolers examine equations and identify the property that is exemplified. They select from the commutative property of addition and multiplication, the associative property of addition and multiplication, distributive property, identity property of addition and multiplication and the inverse property of addition and multiplication. This one-page worksheet contains 13 problems.
I love lessons that use everyday objects. Using dice, scrap paper, and buttons learners create random number sets, chart the number sets made, and then use the commutative property of addition to create joining sets. This is a good lesson which really conveys the concept.
Students complete a math worksheet. They go over five "topsy turvey" (commutative property of addition) examples as a class and determine how many fish are in the fishbowl. They write the number sentence and then rewrite the sentence using topsy turvey.
Sixth graders explore how to apply the commutative property and the rules of divisibility. They examine the difference between prime and composite numbers.
In this radical expressions worksheet, 9th graders solve and complete 12 different problems that include using operations with radical expressions. First, they add or subtract each radical expression using the distributive or commutative properties. Then, students simplify the expressions and use a calculator to verify their answers.
Students use a web-based calculator to create and compare counting patterns using the constant function feature of the calculator.
In this commutative property worksheet, students use two number cubes to prove that changing the order of factors does not change the product. Students roll the cubes, record the factors, multiply them in any order, multiply them in reverse order and then record the products. Students repeat seven more times and answer the questions.
Students explore addition and comparison subtraction by modeling and recording related addition and subtraction facts for a given number.
First graders participate in a lesson that is focused on the skill of multiplication with tenths and hundredths. They use blocks that represent different place values in order to group them in the right column to read a decimal number.
Students use a Web-based calculator to create and compare counting patterns using the constant function feature of the calculator. Students make connections between multiple representations of counting patterns reinforcing ther understanding.
Students, by playing card games and singing skip-counting songs, practice multiplication facts. They modify their multiplication charts to record the facts that they now are sure of. Communication is the Process Standard highlighted in this lesson.
Students observe and complete various math problems involving the commutative and associative properties of multiplication. They observe the teacher solve examples of each property, and complete two worksheets.