Comparing Decimals Teacher Resources

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A two-page assignment walks mathematicians through how to tell which decimal in a pair is greater. The page uses yellow highlight to emphasize the numerals in question, making the lesson much easier to follow. Learners locate decimals on a number line to compare them, and then write them in place value tables to compare them. They write the grreater than and less than symbols accordingly. Excellent practice!
Put your learners' decimal skills to the test with these five word problems. With space for students to write their work, the word problems contain addition and multiplication problems with money and measurement units. Use this resource as a quiz or an in-class activity to fully assess your class's comprehension.
Working with decimals or money math? Give your class some practice with subtraction and place value. After solving 18 subtraction problems with decimals and money units, fourth graders work on two word problems. A great homework assignment or quiz after your math lesson.
A rational number is a ratio of two integers. Discuss with your class how to convert the rational numbers of repeating decimals to fractions. A good commentary on letting x equal the repeating decimal and multiplying each side of such equation by a power of 10 or 10r, where r is the repeating segment.
Show scholars that if they can do long division, they can divide numbers with decimals in them. There are 12 problems in this set; each dividend is a decimal to the hundredths place, while each divisor is a single-digit number. You may want to number the problems before copying to make reviewing easier. An answer key is provided with each problem fully worked out.
Review word problems and decimals with a learning exercise that features everyday problems for your students to solve. Six problems provide space for both work and the solution, reinforcing the importance of showing one's work in word problems. Use this in your decimals or money math unit as an assessment or homework assignment.
It's all about decimals in these word problems, which have scholars apply math to scenarios they will likely come across later in life. Working with multi-digit numbers and decimals to the hundredths place, learners must determine the operation for each of six problems and show their work in the designated place. They use subtraction, multiplication, and division to solve these, and can reference the two examples if they need to.
Practice subtracting decimals to the hundredths place. This assignment includes amounts of money and units of measurement. Three sections of problems provide subtraction problems in both vertical and horizontal formats, as well as two word problems at the bottom of the page. A great review assignment after your decimals lesson!
Practice money and measurement math with a thorough learning exercise. Two examples at the top of the page remind fourth graders how to solve subtraction problems using decimals. After working through 14 problems, they then solve two word problems involving money and measurement.
Subtraction is more fun when there's money involved! Fourth graders subtract amounts of money and units of measurement in sixteen vertical and horizontal problems. The last two problems are word problems, helping your kids practice writing out equations. A great way to review decimals and subtraction!
Elementary money makers are walked through five steps to compare two different amounts. RJ speaks slowly as animations display his explanations. He compares the price of a New York magnet to the amount of money his cousin has on hand to see if she can afford the souvenir. Additional examples and practice problems follow.
Students comprehend the meaning of percents. They practice how to convert a decimal or a fraction to a percent. Students convert a percent to a decimal. They identify the numbers in a percent problem. Students practice the process of solving percent problems using proportions.
Students use reciprocal learning to coach one another in review of their prior learning about decimals. In this peer reciprocal learning decimal review lesson, students participate in conversation, accountability, roles and relationships, and examining the process. By reviewing in this way, they will have the benefit of the social aspect to assist them in learning at a deeper level.
Compare and order fractions and decimals in order to represent fractional numbers on a number line. Your class can use sets of Fraction Tower Equivalency Cubes, if available, to help model the fractions and find the decimal equivalent using the cubes.
Students practice decimals by playing war. For this decimal lesson plan, students flip over their cards and whoever's card is higher wins those cards. The person with the most cards is the winner.
For this decimal comparison worksheet, students insert the greater than, less than or equal to symbol to compare pairs of decimal integers. Answers are included on page 2.
In this ordering numbers worksheet, students solve 12 problems in which a group of four decimal and whole numbers is analyzed. Students order the numbers from least to greatest.
Find here three printable math skills practice pages. The first simply asks learners to fill in the inequality signs for the comparison of two decimals. No number exceeds the hundreds place. Worksheet two compares fractions in tenths or hundredths. In the thrid worksheet, mathematicians compare decimal and fractional values, again of both tenths and hundredths. Answer keys are provided for all three assignments.
Mixed numbers made easy! Use a worksheet on fractions and decimals to help your fourth graders master converting mixed numbers to decimals - and vice versa. They work on mixed numbers and decimals, and then convert three fractions into decimals. The last section prompts pupils to convert three decimals into fractions. A great quiz or homework activity!
Help mathematicians convert fractions to decimals and vice versa through these exercise sets. First, they write out nine fractions as decimals. This is really a practice in place value, as all the denominators here are 10. One of them requires multiplying to become an equivalent fraction with the denominator of 10. Next, they write nine decimals as fractions, also with 10 as denominators. Some of these need simplifying, and scholars are prompted to do this in the specific equations. Learners repeat this entire process with 100 as the denominator. The examples here provide great guidance and the self-prompting steps in each problem are extremely helpful.

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Comparing Decimals