Math Strategies Teacher Resources
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Here is a terrific lesson which has your kids play an interactive CD-ROM or online game "The Maths Race," focusing on using mental math strategies to solve the problems in the game. In pairs they answer math problems by selecting the answer when presented with six possible choices, with the fastest student reaching the finish line first.
Students participate in various math strategies. In this mathematical concepts lesson, students experience several math strategies, such as using foldables, angles, and using colored pasta. Students use these manipulatives to help them comprehend place value and geometry concepts.
In this mental math worksheet, learners use mental math to add and subtract, to compare equations, and answer 2 "Test Prep" questions. Reference to Houghton Mifflin text is given.
Any first grader can master the Common Core math standards with this checklist! With each standard rewritten as an affirmative I can statement, children are provide with clear goals to work toward throughout the school year.
- Display an enlarged copy of this checklist in the classroom to serve as reference during math lessons
- Implement this resource as an ongoing assessment of student growth, documenting the abilities of each child with respect to the Common Core standards
Students make a layered book to be used as a reference tool for math lessons.
In this math strategy worksheet, 3rd graders choose any 1 out of 7 math strategies to solve 3 word problems on the lines provided.
In this mental math instructional activity, students study the detailed instructions and examples for adding or subtracting numbers using "breaking apart" or compensation. Students solve 17 mental math problems.
How does music relate to math? Learners will discover review pattern, relationships, equivalence, rates and proportions as it relates to music. This is a very rigours and relevant activity. Many extension ideas are given as well.
Third graders use mental-math strategies to solve two-digit plus two-digit addition problems. They observe and discuss online demonstrations, solve word problems as a class, and independently solve problems and describe their solutions using a diagram.
Students use mental math to answer a variety of problems. In this math lesson students calculate addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division problems using mental math strategies.Students aim for speed in their responses.
Third graders observe and demonstrate a variety of problems involving subtraction problems using mental math strategies. They discuss the base ten system and the basic concept of subtraction, and complete a variety of activities involving manipulatives.
In this math strategies worksheet, 3rd graders, working with a partner, study 5 word problems to determine the best math strategy to solve each problem and then share their solutions.
Third graders analyze the process of straction through regrouping exercises. Mental math strategies are fostered in this lesson.
In this mental math worksheet, students review some strategies for mental math addition and subtraction. Students then use mental math to add or subtract the problems and tell which strategy they used.
In this mental math learning exercise, students read the math word problems, decide with mathematical operation to use, and then solve the problems using mental math.
In this mental math activity, students use mental math to add or subtract the double digit equations. Students then compare the addition and subtraction equations by writing greater than, less than, or equal to. Finally, students complete the word problem.
In this mental math worksheet, students read the definitions of the words in the box. Students then use words from the box and the illustrated pictures to complete the sentences.
Examine how math fits into everyday lives by writing mathematical word problems and answering them. Middle schoolers will also practice their test taking skills utilizing different kinds of tests.
Help your second graders monitor their academic accomplishments with this Common Core math standards checklist. With each standard written as an I can statement, this is a great resource that provides young mathematicians with clear learning objectives.
Young mathematicians respond to math problems presented on screen. They use the computer mouse, and are introduced to the computer program. Students are shown ten problems, along with ten possible answers. They click on an answer and drag it into position.