Geoboards Teacher Resources
Find Geoboards educational ideas and activities
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Tenth graders investigate geometry using the geoboards. In this geometry lesson, 10th graders analyze length using parallel, perpendicular and congruent lines. They discus inequalities and explore different geometric shapes.
Learners explore the basic geometric shapes and geometric shape vocabulary through the use of geoboards and virtual geoboards. They create a variety of shapes with a partner, build ten different rectangles on their geoboards, and discuss patterns identified in the data.
Middle school geometers determine the area of a shape on a geoboard or dot paper and draw figures that meet given area conditions. Working as a class, they develop and discuss various ways to draw geometric shapes with specified properties. Using the provided worksheet, they create geometric figures according to the teacher's directions.
Students create squares of different sizes on a geoboard. They find and describe a pattern. Students use the pattern to determine the number of squares possible on a 10-by-10 geoboard. They create squares with a horizontal base (and vertical sides) on a geoboard.
Sixth graders use geoboards and dot paper to experiment with geometric concepts. In this geometry lesson, 6th graders complete four activities using geoboards or dot paper including naming points on a coordinate plan and finding the area of polygons.
Middle schoolers investigate area and perimeter using a geoboard. In this area and perimeter using a geoboard lesson, students create a geoboard on their Ti-73. Middle schoolers make a 26 vertice board and construct triangles on it. Students find the area and perimeter of their construction.
Sixth graders demonstrate the concept of area using a geoboard. They experiment with the geoboards with rubber bands, and calculate the area of polygons and triangles using construction paper units.
Invite your first graders to compose and decompose two and three-dimensional figures with this fun, hands-on activity. They investigate and predict the results of putting together and taking apart two-dimensional shapes with rubber bands and Geoboards. Through this engaging activity, they will begin to understand and identify the simple fraction of one half as they place two triangles together to make one square. To further their understanding of the basic figures within two-dimensional shapes, learners create shapes using Wikki Stixs. To complete the activity, the class creates three-dimensional figures such as a cube with marshmallows and toothpicks. Included are extension and family connection activities. Please note that modeling and support will be needed for your youngsters to independently create shapes using hands-on materials as indicated in the activity.
Learners use the geoboard to review the concept of area. Using the characteristics of squares, they discover the order attributes of the shape. They create patterns with geometric shapes and share them with the class. They calculate the areas of different squares as well.
Learners analyze word problems requiring multiplying fractions. They manipulate geoboards as a visual representation, one child completes a multiplication problem, while the other draws an image to collaborate and problem solve in partners. Resources are provided.
Here is an outstanding lesson to help your charges identify equivalent fractions that represent one-half. Mathematicians engage in activity where they try to outsmart an alien from the planet of Fractional who is coming to their classroom to take one-half of their candy. They work with geoboards, spinner games, and role-play they are working in the customer complaint center of a ribbon factory.
Learners develop a sense of length on the geoboard, associate attributes of line segments with appropriate terminology (e.g., horizontal, parallel, intersecting, perpendicular, congruent) and develop a working knowledge of order attributes.
Students work with rectangles to find generalizations for adding and subtracting odd and even numbers in part one of the lesson. In part two, students use geoboards to construct polygons, look for patterns, and find a general rule.
Tenth graders explore area of polygons. They find the areas of geoboard polygons using the coordinate method. Additionally, learners investigate problem solving using a coordinate approach.
Young mathematicians calculate the area of rectangles and squares. In this geometry instructional activity, learners are grouped in pairs and use geoboards to construct rectangles. They calculate the area of the figure by counting the number of square units.
Jump into equivalent fractions using these fun scenarios for mathematicians to solve. First, they use geoboards to find different ways to divide a rectangle in half. Then, an alien from the planet Fractional is after one half of their candy, but scholars trick him into taking a smaller amount using equivalent fractions. There are two more cooperative games here as well as extensions and all the materials you will need.
Tenth graders investigate area of a triangle. In this geometry lesson, 10th graders explore the technique of finding the area of a triangle by surrounding them with rectangles and subtracting right-triangle areas. The lesson uses a geoboard application in the exploration process.
First graders explore two-dimensional shapes. Individually, children follow directions to draw shapes. Learners use shaving cream, geoboards, yarn, marshmallows, and toothpicks to create shapes. As a class, 1st graders brainstorm descriptions of each shape, paying particular attention to the number of sides and angles.
First graders create two-dimensional shapes. In this shapes lesson, 1st graders learn about different two-dimensional shapes. Students have many hands-on experiences with these shapes including the use of geoboards, shaving cream, yarn, and drawing shapes. This lesson also includes an opportunity for assessment of a student's ability to follow directions.
Explore geometric shapes with your class. Together you can discuss the characteristics of shapes and define acute, obtuse, and right angles. Pupils can also demonstrate various shapes and angles on a geoboard.