Scaffolded Math Practice. Daily Morning Work: 1 Quarter. 3 Grade. 45 Days

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1 Scaffolded Math Practice Daily Morning Work: st 1 Quarter rd 3 Grade 45 Days

3 Using this Product: Overview This product allows students to practice each of the 3 rd Grade Common Core math domains daily. Every week, students will focus in on a specific skill within the domain. Each week builds on the previous weeks. This product is scaffolded. The skills gradually become more difficult throughout the week as well as throughout the quarter. The goal is for the majority of students to be able to complete this morning work INDEPENDENTLY, freeing you up to take care of your morning tasks. Because of this, some of the problems might seem easy to some of your more advanced learners. A challenge question is included daily in order to challenge these advanced learners.

4 Using this Product: Page Set Up Every day, students will solve six math questions: one question from each of the 3 rd grade math domains and one challenge question. The diagram below shows where each type of question will appear on the student pages. Box 1: Operations and Algebraic Thinking Question Box 3: Number and Operations Fractions Question Box 5: Geometry Question Box 2: Number and Operations in Base 10 Question Box 4: Measurement and Data Question Box 6: Challenge Question

5 Using this Product: Grading Options Answer keys have been provided. However, grading this morning work daily would be an overwhelming task. Consider some of the following alternatives. Use the rubric provided on page 58. Only grade morning work on Fridays. Use the rest of the week to practice the skills. Use the checklist provided on page 60. Choose 2 or 3 problems a week to grade.

6 Skills Practiced: Box 1: Operations and Algebraic Thinking The first box of the morning work focuses on the following Operations and Algebraic Thinking Standard: 3.OA.D.9 Identify arithmetic patterns (including patterns in the addition table or multiplication table), and explain them using properties of operations. Each week, the skills become a little more challenging. The table below shows what students are specifically practicing each week. Week 1 Week 2 Week 3 Week 4 Week 5 Week 6 Week 7 Week 8 Week 9 Continuing an increasing or decreasing pattern Creating a pattern using a given rule Continuing a two step pattern Finding patterns in an addition/subtraction table Using an in/out table to organize patterns Identifying the rule of an in/out table Finding patterns in a multiplication/division table Solving patterning word problems Review

7 Skills Practiced: Box 2: Number and Operations in Base 10 The second box of the morning work focuses on the following Number and Operations in Base 10 Standard: 3.NBT.A.2 Fluently add and subtract within 1000 using strategies and algorithms based on place value, properties of operations, and/or the relationship between addition and subtraction. However, the main focus of this 9 weeks is building place value understanding using a number line. Developing a good understanding of number lines will help improve student understanding of rounding, which will be addressed in Quarter 2 s morning work. Week 1 Week 2 Week 3 Week 4 Week 5 Week 6 Week 7 Week 8 Week 9 Add/Subtract 1-digit numbers using number lines Fill in a number line, counting by 1s Fill in a number line, counting by 2s, 5s, and 10s Add/Subtract 2-digit numbers using number lines Fill in a number line 3 digit numbers Fill in a number line, counting by 2s, 5s, and 10s, using 3-digit numbers Place numbers in the correct spot on a number line Compare numbers using a number line Review

8 Skills Practiced: Box 3: Number and Operations Fractions The third box of the morning work focuses on the following Number and Operations Fractions Standard: 3.NF.A.1 Understand a fraction 1/b as the quantity formed by 1 part when a whole is partitioned into b equal parts; understand a fraction a/b as the quantity formed by a parts of size 1/b. These 9 weeks focus on building a solid understanding of fraction basics. Each week, the skills become a little more challenging. The table below shows what students are specifically practicing each week. Week 1 Week 2 Week 3 Week 4 Week 5 Week 6 Week 7 Week 8 Week 9 Understanding halves and thirds Understanding fourths, fifths, sixths, and eighths Shading a fractional piece according to instructions Understanding the placement of numerators/ denominators Understanding the meaning of the denominator Shading a stated fraction Identifying the fraction shaded Comparing fractions by shading Review

9 Skills Practiced: Box 4: Measurement and Data The fourth box of the morning work focuses on the following Measurement and Data Standards: 3.MD.C.6 Measure areas by counting unit squares (square cm, square m, square in, square ft, and improvised units). 3.MD.D.8 Solve real world and mathematical problems involving perimeters of polygons, including finding the perimeter given the side lengths, finding an unknown side length, and exhibiting rectangles with the same perimeter and different areas or with the same area and different perimeters. These 9 weeks focus on building a solid understanding of perimeter and area basics. Week 1 Week 2 Week 3 Week 4 Week 5 Week 6 Week 7 Week 8 Week 9 Understanding the meaning of perimeter Finding the perimeter by counting units Finding the perimeter given the side lengths Finding an unknown side length Understanding the meaning of area Measuring the area by counting units Drawing a shape with a given area Finding the perimeter and area of a polygon Review

10 Skills Practiced: Box 5: Geometry The fifth box of the morning work focuses on the following Geometry Standard: 3.G.A.1 Understand that shapes in different categories (e.g., rhombuses, rectangles, and others) may share attributes (e.g., having four sides), and that the shared attributes can define a larger category (e.g., quadrilaterals). Recognize rhombuses, rectangles, and squares as examples of quadrilaterals, and draw examples of quadrilaterals that do not belong to any of these subcategories. Each week, the skills become a little more challenging. The table below shows what students are specifically practicing each week. Week 1 Week 2 Week 3 Week 4 Week 5 Week 6 Week 7 Week 8 Week 9 Understanding triangles Understanding quadrilaterals Understanding pentagons Understanding hexagons Understanding octagons Understanding parallel/intersecting lines Understanding the meaning of equal Understanding right angles Review

11 Morning Work Pages There are a total of 45 morning work pages, covering the first 9 weeks of school. The pages are numbered in the top right hand corner to help you keep track. The table below explains what pages are associated with what week. Week 1 Pages 1 5 Week 2 Pages 6 10 Week 3 Pages Week 4 Pages Week 5 Pages Week 6 Pages Week 7 Pages Week 8 Pages Week 9 Pages 41-45

12 Daily Math Practice 1 Continue the patterns below. 30, 35, 40,,, 55,, Use the number line to model solving the problem below. An example is provided. Example = 5 24, 22, 20,,, 14,, = 11, 22, 33,,, 66,, Divide each of the shapes below into halves. The first one is done for you Trace around the perimeter of the shapes below. The first one is done for you. A triangle is any shape with 3 sides. Circle the triangles and cross out the shapes that are not triangles. How many triangles do you see?

13 Daily Math Practice 2 Continue the patterns below. 36, 33, 30,,, 21,, Use the number line to model solving the problem below. An example is provided. Example 8-3 = 5 12, 14, 16, 18,,,, 94, 84, 74, 64,,,, = Circle the shapes that have been split into halves. HINT: Halves have 2 equal pieces. Circle the shapes below that have dotted lines around the perimeter. Hint: Perimeter measures the distance around a shape. Look around the room.. What objects do you see that are triangles (3 sides). Draw a shape that has a perimeter of List at least 3 below. 16 units.

14 Daily Math Practice 3 Continue the patterns below. Use the number line to model solving the problem below. 30, 40,, 60,,,, = 21, 19,, 15,,,, 12, 16,, 24,,,, Split each of the shapes below into equal thirds. The first one is done for you. Trace around the perimeter of the shapes below. How many sides does a triangle have? sides Draw 2 different triangles below. There are a total of 138 cookies to divide equally between 3 kids. Each kid will get a third of the cookies. How many cookies will each kid get?

15 Daily Math Practice 4 Continue the patterns below. Use the number line to model solving the problem below. 95, 85,, 65,,,, = 6, 12,, 24,,,, , 110,, 90,,,, Circle the shapes that have been split into thirds. Hint: Thirds have 3 equal pieces. Explain what perimeter means in your own words. What is the name of. the shape below? = 199 How do you know? = 324

16 Daily Math Practice 5 Continue the patterns below. Use the number line to model solving the problem below. 13, 16,, 22,,,, = 29, 25,, 17,,,, 1 37, 33,, 25,,,, Explain why the shape below has NOT been split into halves. Draw a 7 sided shape, and then trace around its perimeter. Explain why the shape below is NOT a triangle. Count by 6s, starting at 60. See how high you can go.

17 Daily Math Practice 6 Create a pattern using the rule below. An example is given. Example Rule: Numbers increase by 6 9, 15, 21, 27, 33, 39 number line. Then, use the number line to model solving the problem below = Rule: Numbers increase by 3,,,,, Circle the shapes that have been split into fourths. HINT: Fourths have 4 equal pieces. Find the perimeter. Perimeter: units A quadrilateral is any shape with 4 sides. Circle the quadrilaterals below. How many different types of quadrilaterals can you draw below?

18 Daily Math Practice 7 Create a pattern using the rule below. An example is given. Example Rule: Numbers decrease by 8 78, 70, 62, 54, 46, 38 number line. Then, use the number line to model solving the problem below = Rule: Numbers decrease by 5,,,,, Split the shapes below into equal fourths. Find the perimeter. Perimeter: units A quadrilateral has 4 sides. Look around the room. What objects do you see that are quadrilaterals? List at least 3 below. How many different shapes can you draw with a perimeter of 8?

19 Daily Math Practice 8 Create a pattern using the rules below. Rule: Numbers increase by 4,,,,, number line. Then, use the number line to model solving the problem below = Rule: Numbers increase by 5,,,,, 8 17 Decide whether the shapes below have been split into halves, thirds, or fourths. Label each shape. Find the perimeter. How many sides does a quadrilateral have? sides Perimeter: units 13 cakes have been baked. Each of the cakes will be split into fourths. How many total fourths will there be? Draw 2 different quadrilaterals below.

20 Daily Math Practice 9 Create a pattern using the rules below. Rule: Numbers decrease by 2,,,,, number line. Then, use the number line to model solving the problem below = Rule: Numbers increase by 9,,,,, Decide whether the shapes below have been split into fifths, sixths, or eighths. Label each shape. Find the perimeter. Perimeter: units Label the shapes below as either triangle or quadrilateral. number line. HINT: NOT counting by 1s. 2,303 2,318

21 Daily Math Practice 10 Create a pattern using the rules below. Rule: Numbers increase by 7,,,,, number line. Then, use the number line to model solving the problem below = Rule: Numbers decrease by 10,,,,, Explain why the shape below has NOT been split into equal eighths. Find the perimeter. Explain the difference between a triangle and a quadrilateral. Perimeter: units Count by 10s, starting at 900. See how high you can go.

22 Daily Math Practice 11 Continue the patterns below. An example is given. Hint: These are two step patterns. Example , 17, 16, 20, 19, 23, 22,, , 7, 5, 9, 7, 11, 9,, 10, 20, 19, 29, 28, 38, 37,, Shade 2 of the thirds below. number line. Notice that the number line is counting by twos! Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 15. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line to represent the number 3. Find the perimeter. 3 feet 1 foot 1 foot 2 You have shaded 3. A pentagon is any shape with 5 sides. Circle the pentagons below. 3 feet Perimeter: feet Create a drawing that uses 4 pentagons, 4 quadrilaterals, and 4 triangles.

23 Continue the pattern below. An example is given. Hint: These are two step patterns. Example , 15, 21, 16, 22, 17, 23,, , 20, 15, 25, 20, 30, 25,, 60, 50, 53, 43, 46, 36, 39,, Daily Math Practice 12 number line. Notice that the number line is counting by fives! Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 27. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line to represent the number 16. Shade 1 of the sixths below. Find the perimeter. 10 meters 8 meters 8 meters 10 meters You have shaded 1. 6 A pentagon is any shape that has 5 sides. Draw 3 different pentagons below. Perimeter: meters A quadrilateral has a perimeter of 26 inches. 2 sides of the quadrilateral each have a length of 11 inches. A third side has a length of 1 inch. What is the length of the fourth side?

24 Daily Math Practice 13 Continue the pattern below. Hint: These are two step patterns. number line. Notice that the number line is counting by tens! 80, 78, 83, 81, 86, 84, 89,, 19, 21, 28, 30, 37, 39, 46,, Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 72. Shade 2 of the fifths below. Find the perimeter. 4 in. 4 in. 4 in. You have shaded 2. 5 Label the shapes below as either triangle, quadrilateral, or pentagon. 4 in. Perimeter: in. Would you rather have one third of a pie or one sixth of a pie? Explain.

25 Daily Math Practice 14 Continue the pattern below. 31, 41, 40, 50, 49, 59, 58,, number line. 90, 85, 84, 79, 78, 73, 72,, 15, 18, 16, 19, 17, 20, 18,, Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 17. Shade 1 of the halves below. 2 cm Find the perimeter. 8 cm 6 cm 6 cm 8 cm You have shaded 1. 2 Explain the difference between a pentagon and a quadrilateral. 2 cm Perimeter: cm Fill in the number line below. Place a point on the number line to represent the following numbers: 3,226 3,254 3,261

26 Daily Math Practice 15 Continue the pattern below. number line. 50, 46, 48, 44, 46, 42, 44,, , 27, 30, 36, 39, 45, 48,, 98, 88, 86, 76, 74, 64, 62,, Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 44. Shade 3 of the eighths below. Find the perimeter. 3 mm 3 mm 6 mm 12 mm 9 mm You have shaded 3. 8 What is the name of the shape below? How do you know? 9 mm Perimeter: mm Continue the pattern below. See how high you can go. 1, 2, 4, 8, 16,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,

27 Daily Math Practice 16 Look at the gray rows in the addition table below. What pattern do you notice? Circle the numerators. Draw a square around the denominators. The first two have been done for you. Use the number line to model solving the problem below. An example is provided. Example 74-9 = = The perimeter is given. Find the length of the missing side (x). Perimeter: 14 inches x x = 14 x = inches A hexagon is any shape with 6 sides. Circle the hexagons below. Draw a person below using only hexagons and quadrilaterals.

28 Daily Math Practice 17 Look at the gray diagonals in the addition table below. What pattern do you notice? Label each of the numerators and denominators. The first one has been done for you. 1 7 numerator denominator 6 8 Use the number line to model solving the problem below. An example is provided = Example = The perimeter is given. Find the length of the missing side (x). 4 yards Perimeter: 20 yards yards x = 20 x = yards A hexagon is any shape that has 6 sides. Draw 2 different hexagons below. A pentagon has a perimeter of 80 feet. All of the sides of the pentagon have an equal length. What is the length of each side?

29 Daily Math Practice 18 Look at the gray diagonals in the addition table below. What pattern do you notice? Place 4 in the numerator and 7 in the denominator. Use the number line to model solving the problem below = The perimeter is given. Find the length of the missing side (x). Perimeter: 28 mm Place 9 in the numerator and 5 in the denominator. x 4 mm 4 mm 7 mm 7 mm x = mm Label the shapes below as either quadrilateral or hexagon. Create a fraction pattern below. Have the numerator of the fractions increase by 2, and the denominator of the fractions increase by 5.

30 Daily Math Practice 19 Look at the gray diagonals in the addition table below. What pattern do you notice? Explain where in a fraction you will find the numerator and the denominator. Follow the instructions to create a face using shapes. 1. Draw a large circle below. 2. Draw two quadrilaterals for the eyes. 3. Draw a hexagon for the nose. 4. Draw 5 triangles for the mouth. Tu was trying to figure out the sum of He said that using the number line below wouldn t help him solve the problem. Is he correct? Why or why not? The perimeter is given. Find the length of the missing side (x). 11 m Perimeter: 48 m 10 m x x = m 11 m = = 524

31 Daily Math Practice 20 Look at the gray columns in the addition table below. What pattern do you notice? Place 7 in the numerator and 4 in the denominator. Use the number line to model solving the problem below = The perimeter is given. Find the length of the missing side (x). Perimeter: 30 cm 5 cm Place 6 in the numerator and 9 in the denominator. 2 cm 3 cm 2 cm x 2 cm 3 cm 2 cm x = cm Jezzie drew the shape below, and described it as a hexagon. Explain why she was wrong. Use the patterns you notice to fill in the addition table Kalena Baker: Teaching Made Practical. All rights reserved.

32 Daily Math Practice 21 Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. The first two are done for you as an example. Rule: Add 2 IN OUT number line Now, place a point on the number line at the number 104. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line at the number 98. The denominator tells how many equal parts the whole is divided into. Which shape below has 2 shaded? Circle it. 5 Shade the area of the shapes below. The first one is done for you. An octagon is any shape with 8 sides. Circle the octagons below. How many TOTAL sides would there be in 5 octagons, 2 hexagons, 3 quadrilaterals, and 1 triangle?

33 Daily Math Practice 22 Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. The first two are done for you as an example. Rule: Subtract 5 IN OUT number line Now, place a point on the number line at the number 210. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line at the number 216. The denominator tells how many equal parts the whole is divided into. Which 1 shape below has 6 shaded? Circle it. Shade the area of the shapes below. An octagon is any shape that has 8 sides. Draw 2 different octagons below. Draw 2 different quadrilaterals, each with a perimeter of 12 units.

34 Daily Math Practice 23 Rule: Add 10 number line. Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. IN OUT Now, place a point on the number line at the number 566, and place another point at the number Think about what fraction is shaded in each of the shapes below. Fill in the appropriate denominators for each shape. Draw a quadrilateral, and then shade the area of the quadrilateral How can you tell the difference between a hexagon and an octagon? Which is bigger: 1 or 4? Use the 2 8 shapes below to prove your answer.

35 Daily Math Practice 24 Rule: Subtract 3 number line. Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. IN OUT Now, place a point on the number line at the number 799, and place another point at the number Desmond said that 2 of the quadrilateral below were shaded. Explain why he was wrong. Explain what area means in your own words. Add to the line segments below to create an octagon. number line

36 Daily Math Practice 25 Rule: Subtract 7 number line. Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. IN OUT Now, place a point on the number line at the number 350, and place another point at the number 353. Think about what fraction is shaded in each of the shapes below. Fill in the appropriate denominators for each shape. Draw a pentagon, and then shade the area of the pentagon Is the shape below an octagon? How do you know? Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: IN OUT ,290 3, Kalena Baker: Teaching Made Practical. All rights reserved.

37 Daily Math Practice 26 Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: Add IN OUT number line. Notice the number line is counting by twos! Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 191. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line to represent the number 179. Shade 5 of the hexagon below. Find the area of the shape below. 6 Area: square units Equal means to have exactly the same size, amount, or value. Draw a line to connect the segments that have an equal length. Ronnie and Din have \$294 to split between the two of them. If they split the money EQUALLY, how much will each person get?

38 Daily Math Practice 27 Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: Subtract IN OUT number line. Notice the number line is counting by tens! Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 437. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line to represent 402. Shade 3 of the quadrilateral below. Find the area of the shape below. 5 Area: square units Circle the shapes that have equal sides. Cross out the shapes that do not have equal sides. What is the area of the triangle below?

39 Daily Math Practice 28 Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: Add IN OUT number line. Notice the number line is counting by fives! Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number Shade 8 of the octagon below. Find the area of the shape below. Area: square units How many triangles are there? Draw an equal number of quadrilaterals. 2 There are 15 children. 3 of the children are girls. How many of the children are boys?

40 Daily Math Practice 29 Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: IN OUT Shade 2 of the quadrilateral below. Hint: Divide the quadrilateral into halves. Brentley put a point on the number line below to represent the number 742. What did he do wrong? Find the area of the shape below. Area: square units Does the quadrilateral below have 4 sides of equal length? Explain your answer. Draw a number line below that could help you solve the following problem: =

41 Daily Math Practice 30 Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: IN OUT number line Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 889, and place another point on the number line to represent the number Shade 4 of the quadrilateral below. Hint: Divide the quadrilateral into fourths. Find the area of the shape below. Area: square units Explain what equal means in your own words. Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: IN OUT ,356 5,901

42 Daily Math Practice 31 Describe the pattern of the gray sections in the multiplication table. X What fraction is shaded? number line below. HINT: Decide if the number line is counting by 2s, 5s or 10s Draw a shape with an area of 8 square units. Two lines are parallel if they are always the same distance apart from each other they could go on forever and never cross. Intersecting lines meet or cross at a point. Label the lines below as either parallel or intersecting. List things around the room that intersect.

43 Daily Math Practice 32 Describe the pattern of the gray sections of the multiplication table. X number line below. HINT: Decide if the number line is counting by 2s, 5s or 10s What fraction is shaded? Draw a shape with an area of 12 square units. Two lines are parallel if they could go on forever and never cross. Intersecting lines meet or cross at a point. Circle the parallel lines, and cross out the intersecting lines. Draw a shape with a perimeter of 14 units and an area of 6 square units.

44 Daily Math Practice 33 Describe the pattern of the gray sections in the multiplication table. X number line below. HINT: Decide if the number line is counting by 2s, 5s or 10s What fraction is shaded? Draw a shape with an area of 16 square units. Draw parallel lines below. Create a drawing below using 10 shapes. Make sure 1 of the shapes 2 are triangles. Draw intersecting lines below.

45 Daily Math Practice 34 Describe the pattern of the gray sections in the multiplication table. X What fraction is shaded? number line below. HINT: Decide if the number line is counting by 2s, 5s, or 10s Draw a shape with an area of 9 square units. In the quadrilateral below, are the dotted lines parallel to each other? number line below. Place a point on the number line to represent 2,576. Explain your reasoning. 2,314 2,814

46 Daily Math Practice 35 Describe the pattern of the gray sections in the multiplication table. X number line below. HINT: Decide if the number line is counting by 2s, 5s or 10s What fraction is shaded? Draw a shape with an area of 15 square units. What is the difference between intersecting lines and parallel lines? Use the patterns you notice to fill in the multiplication table. X

47 Daily Math Practice 36 Antonio was saving his money to buy a video game. In January, he had \$8 saved. In February, he had \$16 saved. In March, he had \$24 saved. If this pattern continues, how much money will he have saved in May? Fill in the table below to help you solve the problem. \$ Jan. Feb. March April May Look at the two numbers below, and then circle the larger number. Prove your answer using the number line. An example is provided. Example 399 or or 207 \$8 \$16 \$24 Shade the quadrilaterals below according to the fraction next to it. Then, circle the bigger fraction. Find the area and perimeter of the figure below Right angles measure exactly 90. The right angles below are circled. Cross out the remaining angles that are NOT right angles. P = units A = square units Draw as many different shapes as you can that have at least one right angle.

48 Daily Math Practice 37 Minh was sorting her toys into stacks. The first stack had 19 toys in it. The next stack had only 15 toys in it. The third stack had 11 toys in it. If this pattern continues, how many toys will the fifth stack have? Fill in the table below to help you solve this problem. toys Look at the two numbers below, and then circle the larger number. Prove your answer using the number line. An example is provided. Example 465 or Stack 1 Stack 2 Stack 3 Stack 4 Stack or Shade the quadrilaterals below according to the fraction next to it. Then, circle the bigger fraction. Find the area and perimeter of the figure below Right angles measure exactly 90. A square has 4 right angles. They are circled below. P = units A = square units Draw an octagon with an area of 5 square units. The shapes below each have 1 right angle. Circle the right angle.

49 Daily Math Practice 38 Every day, Clint buys a drink to go with his lunch. The table below shows how much money he had at the end of each day. If the pattern continues, how much will he have left on Friday? \$ Look at the two numbers below, and then circle the larger number. Prove your answer using the number line. 894 or 902 Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs. Fri. \$16 \$13 \$10 Shade the quadrilaterals below according to the fraction next to it. Then, circle the bigger fraction. Find the area and perimeter of the figure below Circle the right angles below. Cross out the angles that are not right angles. P = units A = square units Which is bigger: 1 or 1? Use the 10 4 shapes below to prove your answer.

50 Daily Math Practice 39 Sharissa read 3 books the first week of school. The second week, she read 10 books. Sharissa read 17 books the third week of school. If this pattern continues, how many books will she read the fourth week of school? Fill in the table below to help you solve the problem. Week 1 3 Week 2 _ books Shade the quadrilaterals below according to the fraction next to it. Then, circle the bigger fraction. Look at the number lines below. Which number line should be used to prove that 481 is larger than 418? Circle the number line that proves this Find the area and perimeter of the figure below Look around the room. What objects do you see that form right angles? List them below. P = units A = square units Draw a number line below that proves that 3,781 is larger than 3,511.

51 Daily Math Practice 40 Belija practiced the piano every day. On Monday, she practiced 10 minutes. On Tuesday, she practiced 15 minutes. On Wednesday, she practiced 20 minutes. If this pattern continues, how many minutes will she practice on Friday? Fill in the table below to help you solve the problem. Mon. _ minutes Look at the two numbers below, and then circle the larger number. Prove your answer using the number line below. 764 or Autumn says that is bigger 1 4 than 2. DeEricka disagrees. Who is correct? Use the shapes below to help. Find the area and perimeter of the figure below. is correct because. Circle the right angle. Then, explain how you knew it was a right angle. P = units A = square units Create your own number pattern below.

52 Daily Math Practice 41 Continue the patterns below. 14, 20, 26, 32,,, Callie was trying to figure out the difference between 54 and 11 using the number line below. Explain what she did wrong = 65 53, 50, 47, 44,,, If you wanted to shade 4 of the quadrilateral below, how many equal pieces would you need to divide it into? Why? The quadrilateral would need to be divided into equal pieces because. Label the shapes below as triangle, quadrilateral, or hexagon. How is finding the area of a figure different from finding its perimeter? Create a drawing using only quadrilaterals and triangles.

53 Daily Math Practice 42 Use the patterns you notice to fill in the multiplication table. number line. X Divide the quadrilateral below into thirds Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 748, and place another point on the number line to represent the number 772. Draw a shape with a perimeter of 14 units. Label the shapes below as quadrilateral, pentagon, or octagon. Dwayne s dog ran around the perimeter of the yard below 4 times. How many total feet did he run? 4 feet 13 feet

54 Daily Math Practice 43 Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. Rule: Add 10 IN OUT Why are number lines useful? How can you use them to help solve math problems? What fraction of the pentagon is shaded? Draw a shape with an area of 18 units. Which shape below has all equal sides? Tristan ate 1 of a pizza. The pizza 4 had been divided into 8 equal slices. How many slices are left?

55 Daily Math Practice 44 Kristoph was creating a pattern where the numbers increased by 5. His pattern is below. What did he do wrong? 50, 45, 40, 35, 30, 25 Place 4 in the numerator and 5 in the denominator. number line. Then, use the number line to find the sum of 502 and 12. = Find the area and perimeter of the figure below. Place 3 in the numerator and 2 in the denominator. Draw parallel lines. P = units A = square units Draw a number line below that proves that 2,314 is smaller than 2,322. Draw intersecting lines.

57 Grading Rubric Page 57 The grading rubric can be used to grade multiple pages at once. It assesses students on the following: Completeness Accuracy Perseverance Communication An easy way to differentiate would be to assign a different number of problems for students depending on their ability level. For example, if completing all of the morning work is overwhelming to a student, then they could be asked to complete the first two boxes every day.

59 Grading Checklist Page 59 The grading checklist is an alternative form of assessment. Instead of grading the entire morning work daily, you may choose a problem to grade whenever time allows for it. As students are completing their morning work, you can walk around and immediately assess student success on a specific problem. Put a for correct answers and an X for incorrect answers. The checklist allows you to grade 10 problems, making it easy to come up with a percentage for the grade book. If you are wanting to grade a problem from a specific math domain, refer to the Page Setup page.

60 Daily Math Practice: Grading Checklist 2015 Kalena Baker: Teaching Made Practical. All rights reserved. :Correct X: Incorrect Student Names Day: Box: Day: Box: Day: Box: Day: Box: Day: Box: Day: Box: Day: Box: Day: Box: Day: Box: Day: Box: Total % Correct

61 Answer Keys: Pages Whenever there is only one correct answer, the correct answer has been provided on the answer key. However, some of the problems ask students to think creatively. These answers have a multitude of correct answers. In this case, it has been noted that Answers will vary.

62 Daily Math Practice 1 Continue the patterns below. 30, 35, 40,, 45, 50 55,, Use the number line to model solving the problem below. An example is provided. Example = 5 24, 22, 20,, 18, 16 14,, , 22, 33,, 44, 55 66,, Divide each of the shapes below into halves. The first one is done for you = Trace around the perimeter of the shapes below. The first one is done for you. A triangle is any shape with 3 sides. Circle the triangles and cross out the shapes that are not triangles. How many triangles do you see? 26 X X X X

63 Continue the patterns below. 36, 33, 30,, 27, 24 21,, Daily Math Practice Use the number line to model solving the problem below. An example is provided. Example 8-3 = , 14, 16, 18,, 20, 22, , 84, 74, 64,, 54, 44, = Circle the shapes that have been split into halves. HINT: Halves have 2 equal pieces. Circle the shapes below that have dotted lines around the perimeter. Hint: Perimeter measures the distance around a shape. Look around the room.. What objects do you see that are triangles (3 sides). Draw a shape that has a perimeter of List at least 3 below. 16 units. Answers will vary. Answers will vary. A possible answer is given Kalena Baker: Teaching Made Practical. All rights reserved.

64 Daily Math Practice 3 Continue the patterns below. 30, 40,, 50 60,, 70, 80, Use the number line to model solving the problem below = 15 21, 19,, 17 15,, 13, 11, , 16,, 20 24,, 28, 32, Split each of the shapes below into equal thirds. The first one is done for you. Trace around the perimeter of the shapes below. How many sides does a triangle have? 3 sides Draw 2 different triangles below. Answers will vary. The student should have drawn 2 triangles. There are a total of 138 cookies to divide equally between 3 kids. Each kid will get a third of the cookies. How many cookies will each kid get? 46 cookies

65 Daily Math Practice 4 Continue the patterns below. 95, 85,, 75 65,, 55, 45, Use the number line to model solving the problem below = 11 6, 12,, 18 24,, 30, 36, , 110, 100, 90,, 80, 70, Circle the shapes that have been split into thirds. Hint: Thirds have 3 equal pieces. Explain what perimeter means in your own words. Answers will vary. What is the name of. the shape below? triangle = 199 How do you know? The shape has 3 sides = 324

66 Daily Math Practice 5 Continue the patterns below. 13, 16,, 19 22,, 25, 28, Use the number line to model solving the problem below = 17 29, 25,, 21 17,, 13, 9, , 33,, 29 25,, 21, 17, Explain why the shape below has NOT been split into halves. Draw a 7 sided shape, and then trace around its perimeter. Answers will vary. The circle has not been split into equal parts. Explain why the shape below is NOT a triangle. This is not a triangle because it has 6 sides. Triangles have 3 sides. Count by 6s, starting at 60. See how high you can go. 60, 66, 72, 78, 84, 90, 96, 102, 108, 114, 120, 126, 132, 138, 144, etc.

67 Daily Math Practice 6 Create a pattern using the rule below. An example is given. Example Rule: Numbers increase by 6 9, 15, 21, 27, 33, 39 Rule: Numbers increase by 3 Answers will vary,,,,, number line. Then, use the number line to model solving the problem below = Circle the shapes that have been split into fourths. HINT: Fourths have 4 equal pieces. Find the perimeter. 16 Perimeter: units A quadrilateral is any shape with 4 sides. Circle the quadrilaterals below. How many different types of quadrilaterals can you draw below? Answers will vary.

68 Daily Math Practice 7 Create a pattern using the rule below. An example is given. Example Rule: Numbers decrease by 8 78, 70, 62, 54, 46, 38 Rule: Numbers decrease by 5 Answers will vary,,,,, number line. Then, use the number line to model solving the problem below = Split the shapes below into equal fourths. Find the perimeter. 16 Perimeter: units A quadrilateral has 4 sides. Look around the room. What objects do you see that are quadrilaterals? List at least 3 below. How many different shapes can you draw with a perimeter of 8? Answers will vary. Answers will vary.

69 Daily Math Practice 8 Create a pattern using the rules below. Rule: Numbers increase by 4,, Answers,, will vary, number line. Then, use the number line to model solving the problem below = 16 Rule: Numbers increase by 5 Answers will vary,,,,, Decide whether the shapes below have been split into halves, thirds, or fourths. Label each shape. Find the perimeter. fourths halves thirds How many sides does a quadrilateral have? 4 sides Draw 2 different quadrilaterals below. 12 Perimeter: units 13 cakes have been baked. Each of the cakes will be split into fourths. How many total fourths will there be? 52 fourths Answers will vary.

70 Daily Math Practice 9 Create a pattern using the rules below. Rule: Numbers decrease by 2,, Answers,, will vary, Rule: Numbers increase by 9 Answers will vary,,,,, number line. Then, use the number line to model solving the problem below = 9 Number lines will vary Decide whether the shapes below have been split into fifths, sixths, or eighths. Label each shape. Find the perimeter. sixths fifths eighths Label the shapes below as either triangle or quadrilateral. 12 Perimeter: units number line. HINT: NOT counting by 1s. triangle quadrilateral 2,303 2,306 2,309 2,312 2,315 2,318 quadrilateral quadrilateral

71 Daily Math Practice 10 Create a pattern using the rules below. Rule: Numbers increase by 7,, Answers,, will vary, Rule: Numbers decrease by 10 Answers will vary,,,,, number line. Then, use the number line to model solving the problem below = 15 Number lines will vary Explain why the shape below has NOT been split into equal eighths. Find the perimeter. The quadrilateral has been divided into 10 equal parts, not eight. Explain the difference between a triangle and a quadrilateral. Triangles have 3 sides, while quadrilaterals have 4 sides. 14 Perimeter: units Count by 10s, starting at 900. See how high you can go ,000 1,010 1,020 1,030 1,040 1,050 1,060 etc.

72 Daily Math Practice 11 Continue the patterns below. An example is given. Hint: These are two step patterns. Example , 17, 16, 20, 19, 23, 22,, , 7, 5, 9, 7, 11, 9,, , 20, 19, 29, 28, 38, 37,, Shade 2 of the thirds below. number line. Notice that the number line is counting by twos! Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 15. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line to represent the number 3. Find the perimeter feet 1 foot 1 foot 2 You have shaded 3. A pentagon is any shape with 5 sides. Circle the pentagons below. 3 feet Perimeter: feet Create a drawing that uses 4 pentagons, 4 quadrilaterals, and 4 triangles. 8 Answers will vary.

73 Continue the pattern below. An example is given. Hint: These are two step patterns. Example , 15, 21, 16, 22, 17, 23,, , 20, 15, 25, 20, 30, 25,, , 50, 53, 43, 46, 36, 39,, Daily Math Practice 12 number line. Notice that the number line is counting by fives! Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 27. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line to represent the number 16. Shade 1 of the sixths below. Find the perimeter. 10 meters 8 meters 8 meters 10 meters You have shaded 1. 6 A pentagon is any shape that has 5 sides. Draw 3 different pentagons below. Answers will vary. 36 Perimeter: meters A quadrilateral has a perimeter of 26 inches. 2 sides of the quadrilateral each have a length of 11 inches. A third side has a length of 1 inch. What is the length of the fourth side? 3 inches

74 Daily Math Practice 13 Continue the pattern below. Hint: These are two step patterns. 80, 78, 83, 81, 86, 84, 89,, , 21, 28, 30, 37, 39, 46,, number line. Notice that the number line is counting by tens! Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 72. Shade 2 of the fifths below. Find the perimeter. 4 in. 4 in. 4 in. You have shaded 2. 5 Label the shapes below as either triangle, quadrilateral, or pentagon. 4 in. 16 Perimeter: in. Would you rather have one third of a pie or one sixth of a pie? Explain. quadrilateral triangle pentagon pentagon Answers will vary. One third of a pie is larger than one sixth of a pie.

75 Daily Math Practice 14 Continue the pattern below. 31, 41, 40, 50, 49, 59, 58,, , 85, 84, 79, 78, 73, 72,, , 18, 16, 19, 17, 20, 18,, number line Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number Shade 1 of the halves below. 2 cm Find the perimeter. 8 cm 6 cm 6 cm 8 cm You have shaded 1. 2 Explain the difference between a pentagon and a quadrilateral. A pentagon has 5 sides, while a quadrilateral only has 4 sides. 2 cm 32 Perimeter: cm Fill in the number line below. Place a point on the number line to represent the following numbers: 3,226 3,254 3,261 3,220 3,226 3,254 3,261 3,230 3,240 3,250 3,260 3,270

76 Daily Math Practice 15 Continue the pattern below. 50, 46, 48, 44, 46, 42, 44,, , 27, 30, 36, 39, 45, 48,, , 88, 86, 76, 74, 64, 62,, number line Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 44. Shade 3 of the eighths below. Find the perimeter. 3 mm 3 mm 6 mm 12 mm 9 mm You have shaded 3. 8 What is the name of the shape below? How do you know? This shape is a pentagon because it has 5 sides. Perimeter: mm Continue the pattern below. See how high you can go. 1, 2, 4, 8, 16,, 32, 64, 128, 256, 512 1,024, 2,048,, 4,096, 8,192 etc. 9 mm 42

77 Daily Math Practice 16 Look at the gray rows in the addition table below. What pattern do you notice? The numbers are increasing by Circle the numerators. Draw a square around the denominators. The first two have been done for you. Use the number line to model solving the problem below. An example is provided. Example 74-9 = = The perimeter is given. Find the length of the missing side (x). Perimeter: 14 inches x x = 14 6 x = inches A hexagon is any shape with 6 sides. Circle the hexagons below. Draw a person below using only hexagons and quadrilaterals. Answers will vary.

78 Daily Math Practice 17 Look at the gray diagonals in the addition table below. What pattern do you notice? The numbers are increasing by Label each of the numerators and denominators. The first one has been done for you. 1 7 numerator denominator 6 8 numerator denominator Use the number line to model solving the problem below. An example is provided = Example = The perimeter is given. Find the length of the missing side (x). 4 yards Perimeter: 20 yards 3 5 numerator denominator 2 4 numerator denominator 7 yards x = 20 9 x = yards A hexagon is any shape that has 6 sides. Draw 2 different hexagons below. Answers will vary. A pentagon has a perimeter of 80 feet. All of the sides of the pentagon have an equal length. What is the length of each side? 16 feet

79 Daily Math Practice 18 Look at the gray diagonals in the addition table below. What pattern do you notice? The numbers are increasing by Place 4 in the numerator and 7 in the denominator. Place 9 in the numerator and 5 in the denominator. Label the shapes below as either quadrilateral or hexagon. hexagon quadrilateral Use the number line to model solving the problem below = The perimeter is given. Find the length of the missing side (x). x Perimeter: 28 mm 4 mm 4 mm 6 7 mm 7 mm x = mm Create a fraction pattern below. Have the numerator of the fractions increase by 2, and the denominator of the fractions increase by 5. Answers will vary. quadrilateral hexagon

80 Daily Math Practice 19 Look at the gray diagonals in the addition table below. What pattern do you notice? The numbers are increasing by Explain where in a fraction you will find the numerator and the denominator. The numerator is at the top of the fraction, and the denominator is at the bottom of the fraction. Follow the instructions to create a face using shapes. 1. Draw a large circle below. 2. Draw two quadrilaterals for the eyes. 3. Draw a hexagon for the nose. 4. Draw 5 triangles for the mouth. Tu was trying to figure out the sum of He said that using the number line below wouldn t help him solve the problem. Is he correct? Why or why not? Tu is correct. The number line is not currently long enough to add 77 to 13. The perimeter is given. Find the length of the missing side (x). 11 m Perimeter: 48 m 10 m x 12 x = m m = = 524

81 Daily Math Practice 20 Look at the gray columns in the addition table below. What pattern do you notice? The numbers are increasing by Place 7 in the numerator and 4 in the denominator. 7 4 Place 6 in the numerator and 9 in the denominator. 6 9 Jezzie drew the shape below, and described it as a hexagon. Explain why she was wrong. Jezzie is wrong because she drew a 7 sided shape. Hexagons only have 6 sides. Use the number line to model solving the problem below = The perimeter is given. Find the length of the missing side (x). 2 cm 3 cm 2 cm Perimeter: 30 cm 5 cm x 11 x = cm 2 cm 3 cm Use the patterns you notice to fill in the addition table cm 2015 Kalena Baker: Teaching Made Practical. All rights reserved.

82 Daily Math Practice 21 Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. The first two are done for you as an example. Rule: Add 2 IN OUT number line Now, place a point on the number line at the number 104. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line at the number 98. The denominator tells how many equal parts the whole is divided into. Which shape below has 2 shaded? Circle it. 5 Shade the area of the shapes below. The first one is done for you. An octagon is any shape with 8 sides. Circle the octagons below. How many TOTAL sides would there be in 5 octagons, 2 hexagons, 3 quadrilaterals, and 1 triangle? 67 sides

83 Daily Math Practice 22 Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. The first two are done for you as an example. Rule: Subtract 5 IN OUT number line Now, place a point on the number line at the number 210. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line at the number 216. The denominator tells how many equal parts the whole is divided into. Which 1 shape below has 6 shaded? Circle it. Shade the area of the shapes below. An octagon is any shape that has 8 sides. Draw 2 different octagons below. Draw 2 different quadrilaterals, each with a perimeter of 12 units. Answers will vary. Answers will vary. A possible answer is given.

84 Daily Math Practice 23 Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. Rule: Add 10 IN OUT number line Now, place a point on the number line at the number 566, and place another point at the number 570. Think about what fraction is shaded in each of the shapes below. Fill in the appropriate denominators for each shape Draw a quadrilateral, and then shade the area of the quadrilateral. Answers will vary How can you tell the difference between a hexagon and an octagon? A hexagon has 6 sides, and an octagon has 8 sides. Which is bigger: 1 or 4? Use the 2 8 shapes below to prove your answer and 8 other. are equivalent to each

85 Daily Math Practice 24 Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. Rule: Subtract 3 IN OUT number line Now, place a point on the number line at the number 799, and place another point at the number Desmond said that 2 of the quadrilateral below were shaded. Explain why he was wrong. The denominator should be a 5 because the quadrilateral was divided into 5 equal parts. Explain what area means in your own words. Answers will vary. Add to the line segments below to create an octagon. Answers will vary. number line

86 Daily Math Practice 25 Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. Rule: Subtract 7 IN OUT number line Now, place a point on the number line at the number 350, and place another point at the number 353. Think about what fraction is shaded in each of the shapes below. Fill in the appropriate denominators for each shape Draw a pentagon, and then shade the area of the pentagon. 4 5 Is the shape below an octagon? How do you know? Yes, this is an octagon because it has 8 sides. Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: Add 11 IN OUT ,290 1,301 3,798 3,809

87 Daily Math Practice 26 Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: Add 4 IN OUT number line. Notice the number line is counting by twos! Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 191. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line to represent the number 179. Shade 5 of the hexagon below. Find the area of the shape below. 6 5 Area: square units Equal means to have exactly the same size, amount, or value. Draw a line to connect the segments that have an equal length. Ronnie and Din have \$294 to split between the two of them. If they split the money EQUALLY, how much will each person get? \$147.00

88 Daily Math Practice 27 Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: Subtract 5 IN OUT number line. Notice the number line is counting by tens! Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 437. If you need help, notice how a point has been placed on the number line to represent 402. Shade 3 of the quadrilateral below. Find the area of the shape below. 5 7 Area: square units Circle the shapes that have equal sides. Cross out the shapes that do not have equal sides. X X X What is the area of the triangle below? 32 square units 2015 Kalena Baker: Teaching Made Practical. All rights reserved.

89 Daily Math Practice 28 Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: Add 6 IN OUT number line. Notice the number line is counting by fives! Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number Shade 8 of the octagon below. Find the area of the shape below. 8 Area: square units How many triangles are there? Draw an equal number of quadrilaterals. 5 quadrilaterals 2 There are 15 children. 3 of the children are girls. How many of the children are boys? 5 of the children are boys

91 Daily Math Practice 30 Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: Subtract 6 IN OUT number line Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 889, and place another point on the number line to represent the number Shade 4 of the quadrilateral below. Hint: Divide the quadrilateral into fourths. Find the area of the shape below. 9 Area: square units Explain what equal means in your own words. Answers will vary. Figure out what the rule is, and write it above the in/out box. Then, fill in the rest of the table. Rule: Subtract 14 IN OUT ,370 1,356 5,901 5,887

92 Daily Math Practice 31 Describe the pattern of the gray sections in the multiplication table. The numbers are increasing by 3. X What fraction is shaded? number line below. HINT: Decide if the number line is counting by 2s, 5s or 10s Draw a shape with an area of 8 square units. 4 5 Two lines are parallel if they are always the same distance apart from each other they could go on forever and never cross. Intersecting lines meet or cross at a point. Label the lines below as either parallel or intersecting. Answers will vary. A possible answer is given. List things around the room that intersect. Answers will vary. intersecting _ parallel _

93 Daily Math Practice 32 Describe the pattern of the gray sections of the multiplication table. The numbers are increasing by 1. X number line below. HINT: Decide if the number line is counting by 2s, 5s or 10s What fraction is shaded? Draw a shape with an area of 12 square units. 1 5 Two lines are parallel if they could go on forever and never cross. Intersecting lines meet or cross at a point. Circle the parallel lines, and cross out the intersecting lines. Answers will vary. A possible answer is given. Draw a shape with a perimeter of 14 units and an area of 6 square units. X X X Answers will vary. A possible answer is given Kalena Baker: Teaching Made Practical. All rights reserved.

94 Daily Math Practice 33 Describe the pattern of the gray sections in the multiplication table. The numbers are increasing by 5. X number line below. HINT: Decide if the number line is counting by 2s, 5s or 10s What fraction is shaded? Draw a shape with an area of 16 square units. 3 3 Answers will vary. A possible answer is given. Draw parallel lines below. Create a drawing below using 10 shapes. Make sure 1 of the shapes 2 are triangles. Draw intersecting lines below. Answers will vary.

95 Daily Math Practice 34 Describe the pattern of the gray sections in the multiplication table. The numbers are increasing by 6. X What fraction is shaded? number line below. HINT: Decide if the number line is counting by 2s, 5s, or 10s Draw a shape with an area of 9 square units. 1 2 In the quadrilateral below, are the dotted lines parallel to each other? Answers will vary. A possible answer is given. number line below. Place a point on the number line to represent 2,576. Explain your reasoning. Yes, the dotted lines are parallel to each other because they could go on forever and never intersect. 2,576 2,314 2,414 2,514 2,614 2,714 2,814

96 Daily Math Practice 35 Describe the pattern of the gray sections in the multiplication table. The numbers are increasing by 9. X number line below. HINT: Decide if the number line is counting by 2s, 5s or 10s What fraction is shaded? Draw a shape with an area of 15 square units. What is the difference between intersecting lines and parallel lines? Answers will vary. 2 6 or 1 3 Answers will vary. A possible answer is given. Use the patterns you notice to fill in the multiplication table. X

99 Daily Math Practice 38 Every day, Clint buys a drink to go with his lunch. The table below shows how much money he had at the end of each day. If the pattern continues, how much will he have left on Friday? \$ 4.00 Look at the two numbers below, and then circle the larger number. Prove your answer using the number line. 894 or 902 Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs. Fri \$16 \$13 \$10 \$7 \$4 Shade the quadrilaterals below according to the fraction next to it. Then, circle the bigger fraction. Find the area and perimeter of the figure below Circle the right angles below. Cross out the angles that are not right angles. X 12 P = units 6 A = square units Which is bigger: 1 or 1? Use the 10 4 shapes below to prove your answer is larger than 10. X X

100 Daily Math Practice 39 Sharissa read 3 books the first week of school. The second week, she read 10 books. Sharissa read 17 books the third week of school. If this pattern continues, how many books will she read the fourth week of school? Fill in the table below to help you solve the problem. Week 1 Week 2 _ 24 books Week 3 Week 4 Week Shade the quadrilaterals below according to the fraction next to it. Then, circle the bigger fraction. Look at the number lines below. Which number line should be used to prove that 481 is larger than 418? Circle the number line that proves this Find the area and perimeter of the figure below. 1 8 Look around the room. What objects do you see that form right angles? List them below. Answers will vary P = units A = square units Draw a number line below that proves that 3,781 is larger than 3,511. Number lines will vary.

101 Daily Math Practice 40 Belija practiced the piano every day. On Monday, she practiced 10 minutes. On Tuesday, she practiced 15 minutes. On Wednesday, she practiced 20 minutes. If this pattern continues, how many minutes will she practice on Friday? Fill in the table below to help you solve the problem. _ 30 minutes Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs. Fri. Look at the two numbers below, and then circle the larger number. Prove your answer using the number line below. 764 or Autumn says that is bigger 1 4 than 2. DeEricka disagrees. Who is correct? Use the shapes below to help. Find the area and perimeter of the figure below. DeEricka is correct because answers will vary. Circle the right angle. Then, explain how you knew it was a right angle P = units A = square units Create your own number pattern below. Answers will vary. Answers will vary.

102 Daily Math Practice 41 Continue the patterns below. 14, 20, 26, 32,, 38, Callie was trying to figure out the difference between 54 and 11 using the number line below. Explain what she did wrong = 65 53, 50, 47, 44,, 41, Callie found the sum instead of the difference. 3 If you wanted to shade 4 of the quadrilateral below, how many equal pieces would you need to divide it into? Why? The quadrilateral would need to be divided into 4 equal pieces because the denominator is 4.. Label the shapes below as triangle, quadrilateral, or hexagon. How is finding the area of a figure different from finding its perimeter? Answers will vary. Create a drawing using only quadrilaterals and triangles. quadrilateral triangle Answers will vary. hexagon quadrilateral

103 Daily Math Practice 42 Use the patterns you notice to fill in the multiplication table. X number line Now, place a point on the number line to represent the number 748, and place another point on the number line to represent the number 772. Divide the quadrilateral below into thirds. Draw a shape with a perimeter of 14 units. Label the shapes below as quadrilateral, pentagon, or octagon. Answers will vary. A possible answer is given. Dwayne s dog ran around the perimeter of the yard below 4 times. How many total feet did he run? 13 feet pentagon quadrilateral 4 feet octagon pentagon 136 feet

104 Daily Math Practice 43 Fill in the in and out box using the rule listed above. Rule: Add 10 IN OUT Why are number lines useful? How can you use them to help solve math problems? Answers will vary. What fraction of the pentagon is shaded? Draw a shape with an area of 18 units. 2 5 Which shape below has all equal sides? the pentagon Answers will vary. A possible answer is given. Tristan ate 1 of a pizza. The pizza 4 had been divided into 8 equal slices. How many slices are left? 6 slices

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