Division Teacher Resources
Find Division educational ideas and activities
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Use this short video to introduce how cell division works. Note: The text scrolls rather quickly, you may need to pause to read the text completely.
Students solve multiplication and division problems using Unifix cubes. They explore multiplication and division through equal grouping of objects and sharing. Students discuss the task they completed and share how they completed the task with the class.
Students identify each phase of mitosis and the main characteristics of each. Students prepare a microscope slide with onion root tip. Students observe the cell division occurring in the cells and label the mitosis phases observed.
Students collect and describe cells from an onion root tip which are undergoing the stages of cell division. They use a ProScope USB microscope to identify and compare cells in five phases of mitosis.
Seventh graders, after explaining in writing the steps they would take to solve 4+x-2=6 as a warm up, solve multiplication/division equations using manipulative's. They generalize a method to problem solving with coins.
In this synthetic division worksheet, high schoolers use synthetic division to divide a binomial. Explanations and examples are provided. This three-page worksheet contains ten problems, with answers.
Third graders match cards up together with multiplication and division problems from the same fact families. In this math operations lesson plan, 3rd graders also use grids and counters to demonstrate problems.
In this summer school math worksheet, students solve 100 basic multiplication facts and 100 division facts with no remainders. Note: The division problems are written with a slash mark instead of a division sign; 27/3.
Students use multiplication, division, addition, and subtraction to solve problems; Estudiantes utiliza la multiplicaci??n, la divisi??n, la suma, y la resta para hacer los siguientes
In this multiplication and division worksheet, students review their multiplication and division skills as they complete 200 problems. The problems require students to multiply and divide 1 and 2 digit numbers.
In these multiplication and division worksheets, 3rd graders solve single digit problems. Students complete 100 multiplication and 100 division problems with no remainders for mastery.
Students use recipes to practice their fraction multiplication and division skills by calculating the amounts of ingredients needed to make specific recipes. They use these fraction skills to convert small units of cooking measures to larger units.
In this math operations worksheet, students review their addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division skills as they complete 400 problems.
In this math worksheet, students use the operations of division and multiplication to simplify the expressions. They must be sure to apply the order of operations correctly.
If your class already knows that one multiplied by any number stays the same, and that zero times any number is zero, then they are ready to understand division with zero and one. The concept is introduced as fact families and as groups divided by one and by zero. Two application problems are used to show how the concept works.The narration runs a little fast and would be best used to inform teaching practices and not as instruction for studetns.
Working off the premise that division and multiplication are related, learners explore division by completing a times table chart. They finish 36 problems by filling in the answer. The finished product will be a chart that will help with the three's and four's times tables.
A brief description of the division property of equality using variables to demonstrate. Learners might need more concrete examples to fully understand the concept.
A terrific worksheet on basic division facts is here for you. Each of the problems has a divisor of 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 10. There are 60 problems for learners to solve. This would be an ideal in-class assignment, homework assignment, or assessment.
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.
Division word problems require critical thinking skills in order to effectively answer them, especially when the context of the word problem is important in choosing the correct answer format. Dividing 23 people into five buses would produce a different answer than dividing $23.00 among five people, although in both cases the equation is 23 ÷ 5. This bridge activity connects 5th grade learning with the previous knowledge from a 4th grade standard. It would be great to use as a collaborative learning experience in which the class is broken into teams to create solutions for each of the first four words problems on the worksheet. Fifth graders could create posters and present to their classmates the strategies behind their solutions. The final question on the worksheet could be an independent activity to gauge understanding or a partner activity to further discussion about types of division word problems.