1 Parent Packet HAUPPAUGE MATH DEPARTMENT CCLS Grade 1 MODULE School Year
2 Grade 1 Module 5 Identifying, Composing, and Partitioning Shapes In Module 5, students consider part whole relationships through a geometric lens. The module opens with students identifying the defining parts, or attributes, of two- and three-dimensional shapes, building on their kindergarten experiences of sorting, analyzing, comparing, and creating various two- and three-dimensional shapes and objects. Students combine shapes to create a new whole: a composite shape. They also relate geometric figures to equal parts and name the parts as halves and fourths. The module closes with students applying their understanding of halves to tell time to the hour and half hour.
3 Topic A Attributes of Shapes In Module 5 students build on their exploration and knowledge of shapes from kindergarten. In Topic A, students identify the defining attributes of individual shapes. In Lesson 1, students use straws cut at various lengths to create and then classify shapes. A list of the attributes that are common to a set of shapes is created. As students create a new shape with their straws, they decide if it has all the listed attributes. The names of these shapes are intentionally omitted during this lesson to encourage students to use precise language as they describe each shape. In this way, students attend to, and clarify; a shape s defining attributes (1.G.1). For instance, rather than describing a shape as a triangle, students must describe it as having three sides and three corners. As students sort the shapes as examples and non-examples, they do the thoughtful work that is depicted in the image to the right at a first grade level. Students are introduced to the term attributes during this lesson and continue to use the new vocabulary throughout the lessons that follow. In Lesson 2, students connect defining attributes to the classification name. Along with circle, triangle, rectangle, and hexagon, which were introduced in kindergarten, students learn trapezoid and rhombus. Like in kindergarten, students see squares as special rectangles. In Lesson 3, defining attributes of three-dimensional shapes are explored. Along with the threedimensional shape names learned in kindergarten (sphere, cube, and cylinder), students expand their vocabulary to include cone and rectangular prism. Students are presented with models of three-dimensional shapes as well as real life examples to sort and classify based on their defining attributes. Students complete sentence frames that help to distinguish defining attributes from non-defining attributes. For example: A [can] is in the shape of the [cylinder]. It has circles at the ends just like all cylinders. This cylinder is made of metal but some cylinders are not. Topic B Part Whole Relationships Within Composite Shapes In Topic B, students combine shapes to form composite shapes, which in turn get larger as they add yet more shapes. As students work toward the objectives within the topic, they informally explore relationships between parts and wholes. Lessons 4 and 5 build on students knowledge of attributes of shapes to create composite shapes. In Lesson 4, students create composite shapes (hexagons, rectangles, and trapezoids) from triangles, squares, and rectangles. The students recognize that the same composite shape (whole) can be made from a variety of shapes (parts).
4 For example, a hexagon might be made by composing six triangles or two trapezoids or one trapezoid and three triangles. Students also use square tiles to see that a large rectangle can have many combinations of smaller rectangles within it. In Lesson 5, students begin by identifying the hidden shapes within a large square as they cut the seven tangram pieces from this special rectangle. Students use the pieces to form new shapes from composite shapes, including recomposing the original square. Students explore the variety of ways they can compose new shapes by positioning pieces alongside composite shapes. For example, students cannot only form a larger triangle from two right triangles, but they can form two composite triangles and push them together to make the original tangram square. Students also see how the same shapes can form different composite shapes. For instance, the same two right triangle pieces that formed a larger triangle can also be repositioned to form a square or parallelogram. In Lesson 6, students extend their exploration of parts and wholes to three-dimensional shapes. Students create and hide composite shapes and describe the shape to a partner using attributes and positional words. The partner listens and attempts to create the same composite shape. In this way, students attend to the parts within the whole of their created shape and continue to develop clear, precise language use. Topic C Halves and Quarters of Rectangles and Circles During Topic C, students build on their concrete work with composite shapes and begin naming equal parts of wholes, specifically halves and fourths (or quarters). Students more closely analyze the same composite shapes created in Topic B, recognizing composite shapes made from equal, non-overlapping parts and identifying halves and quarters within rectangular and circular shapes. In Lesson 7, students explore composite shapes that have been made throughout the module and sort them into two categories of shapes, those made from equal parts and those made from non-equal parts. Students count the number of equal parts that form one whole. Lesson 8 introduces the terms half and quarter, or fourths, to name two equal parts of a whole and four equal parts of a whole, respectively. Students learn half-circle and quarter-circle as the names of shapes, and recognize that they are named for their size and shape in relation to a whole circle. Models of rectangular and circular pizzas are used for students to discuss equal parts of the whole. In Lesson 9, students explore halves and fourths more deeply as they identify these parts within circles and rectangles of varying size and dimension. Students recognize that as they partition, or decompose the whole into more equal shares, they create smaller units.
5 Topic D Application of Halves to Tell Time Topic D builds on students knowledge of parts of circles to tell time. In Lesson 10, students count and color the parts on a partitioned circle, forming the base of a paper clock. Relating this 12-section circle to the clock, students learn about the hour hand and tell time on both analog and digital clocks. In Lesson 11, students recognize the two half-circles on the circular clock face and connect this understanding with the half hour. Counting by five to 30, students see that there are two 30-minute parts that make 1 hour, helping them connect the time displayed on a digital clock with the time displayed on an analog clock. Students notice that the hour hand is halfway through, but still within the hour section on the partitioned paper clock. They tell time to the half hour on both analog and digital clocks. Students continue to practice these skills in Lesson 12, and in Lesson 13 they extend these new skills to telling time to the hour and half-hour using a variety of analog and digital clock faces.
6 Grade 1 Module 5 Identifying, Composing, and Partitioning Shapes OVERVIEW Throughout the year, students have explored part whole relationships in many ways, such as their work with number bonds, tape diagrams, and their relationship to addition and subtraction. In Module 5, students consider part whole relationships through a geometric lens. In Topic A, students identify the defining parts, or attributes, of two- and three-dimensional shapes, building on their kindergarten experiences of sorting, analyzing, comparing, and creating various two- and three-dimensional shapes and objects. Using straws, students begin the exploration by creating and describing two-dimensional shapes without naming them. This encourages students to attend to and clarify a shape s defining attributes. In the following lessons, students name two- and three-dimensional shapes and find them in pictures and in their environment. New shape names are added to students repertoire, including trapezoid, rhombus, cone, and rectangular prism. In Topic B, students combine these shapes to create a new whole: a composite shape. Students identify the name of the composite shape as well as the names of each shape that forms it. Students see that another shape can be added to a composite shape so that the composite shape becomes part of an even larger whole. During Topic C, students relate geometric figures to equal parts and name the parts as halves and fourths (or quarters). For example, students now see that a rectangle can be partitioned into two equal triangles (whole to part) and that the same triangles can be recomposed to form the original rectangle (part to whole). Students see that as they create more parts, decomposing the shares from halves to fourths, the parts get smaller. The module closes with Topic D, in which students apply their understanding of halves to tell time to the hour and half hour. Students will construct simple clocks and begin to understand the hour hand, then the minute hand, then both together. Throughout each lesson, students read both digital and analog clocks to tell time. Throughout Module 5, students continue daily fluency with addition and subtraction, preparing for Module 6, in which they will be adding within 100, and assuring their mastery of the grade level fluency goal of sums and differences within 10.
7 Terminology New or Recently Introduced Terms Attributes (characteristics of an object such as color or number of sides) Fourth of (shapes), fourths (1 out of 4 equal parts) Half of, halves (1 out of 2 equal parts) Half past (expression for 30 minutes past a given hour) Half-hour (interval of time lasting 30 minutes) Hour (unit for measuring time, equivalent to 60 minutes or 1/24 of a day) Minute (unit for measuring time, equivalent to 60 seconds, 1/60 of an hour) O clock (used to indicate time to a precise hour, with no additional minutes) Quarter of (shapes) (1 out of 4 equal parts) Three-dimensional shapes: Cone Cube Cylinder cone Cube cylinder Rectangular prism Sphere rectangular prism Two-dimensional shapes: Circle Half-circle circle half-circle quarter-circle Quarter-circle Hexagon (flat figure enclosed by six straight sides) Rectangle (flat figure enclosed by four straight sides and four right angles) Rhombus (flat figure enclosed by four straight sides of the same length where two pairs of opposite sides are parallel) Square (rectangle with four sides of the same length) Trapezoid Triangle (flat figure enclosed by three straight sides) Familiar Terms and Symbols Clock trapezoid Shape names from kindergarten: circle, square, rectangle, triangle, hexagon, sphere, cylinder, and cube
8 Suggested Tools and Representations Pattern blocks Square tiles Straws Student clocks, preferably with gears that can provide the appropriate hour-hand alignment Three-dimensional shape models (commercially produced or commonly found examples) including cube, cone, cylinder, rectangular prism, and sphere
9 Lesson 1 Objective: Classify shapes based on defining attributes using examples, variants, and non-examples. Circle the shapes that have 5 straight sides Lesson 2 Objective: Find and name two-dimensional shapes including trapezoid, rhombus, and a square as a special rectangle, based on defining attributes of sides and corners. Circle the shapes that are rectangles. Note: A square is a special rectangle.
10 Lesson 3 Objective: Find and name three-dimensional shapes including cone and rectangular prism, based on defining attributes of faces and points. block Write the name of each object in the correct column. Cubes Spheres Cones Rectangular Prisms Cylinders dice globe dice Tennis ball Party hat Tissue box can block globe tennis ball can tissue box party hat Lesson 4 Objective: Create composite shapes from two-dimensional shapes. Use pattern blocks to create the following shapes. Trace or draw to record your work. Use 3 triangles to make 1 trapezoid Use 4 squares to make 1 larger square.
11 Lesson 5 Objective: Compose a new shape from composite shapes. How many shapes were used to make this large square? 7 What are the names of the 3 types of shapes used to make the large square? Triangle, square, parallelogram Lesson 6 Objective: Create a composite shape from three-dimensional shapes and describe the shape using shape names and positions. Individual creations will vary.
12 Lesson 7 Objective: Name and count shapes as part of a whole, recognizing relative sizes of the parts. Are the shapes divided into equal parts? Write Y for yes or N for no. If the shape has equal parts, write how many equal parts on the line. The first one has been done for you. a. b. d. Y 2 n y 4 Lesson 8 Objective: Partition shapes and identify halves and quarters of circles and rectangles. Are the shapes divided into halves? Write yes or no. no no yes
13 Lesson 9 Objective: Partition shapes and identify halves and quarters of circles and rectangles. Label the shaded part of each picture as one half of the shape or one quarter of the shape. Which shape has been cut into more equal parts? A Which shape has larger equal parts? _B Which shape has smaller equal parts? A A B Lesson 10: Objective: Construct a paper clock by partitioning a circle and tell time to the hour. Match the clocks that show the same time.
14 Lesson 11: Objective: Recognize halves within a circular clock face and tell time to the half hour. Match the clocks to the times on the right. Half past 5 o clock Five thirty Two thirty Lesson 12: Objective: Recognize halves within a circular clock face and tell time to the half hour. Fill in the blanks. Clock A shows half past eleven A B Clock _A shows 6 o clock. A B
15 Lesson 13: Objective: Recognize halves within a circular clock face and tell time to the half hour. Circle the correct clock. Write the times for the other two clocks on the lines. Circle the clock that shows half past 1 o clock. 1:00 12:30.
16 Technology Resources -This site provides an extensive collection of free resources, math games, and hands-on math activities aligned with the Common Core State Standards for Mathematics. fun games to help kids master the common core standards. common core educational math games and videos. math video tutorials. practice common core interactive math skills practice. common core interactive math skill practice/ games, worksheets and tutorials. common core interactive practice, video lessons and worksheets animated tutorials of curriculum content that engages students. Can use a limited free version or buy a subscription.
17 Eureka Math Tips for Parents Grade K Module 5 Numbers 10 20; Count to 100 by Ones and Tens This module is a key next step for kindergarten students in understanding place value beyond the numbers We will first talk about teen numbers as "10 ones and some ones," and extend that understanding to writing teen numbers. Finally, we will count to 100 by ones and by tens using various strategies. Another way of showing that 10 ones and 5 more ones make 15, this time with tacos instead of smiley faces! Note the use of the number bond as well. What Came Before this Module: We made the exciting step of working with number bonds and other strategies to learn beginning addition and subtraction skills. What Comes After this Module: To wrap up the year, we will return to geometry. We will compose and decompose 2- dimensional shapes and lay the foundation for understanding area. New Terms and Strategies in this Module: Counting to 100 in two different ways: - regular counting by tens: ten, twenty, thirty, etc. - the Say Ten way of counting to 100: 1 ten, 2 tens, 3 tens, etc. Hide Zero Cards cards used to teach and reinforce place value concepts 10 ones and some ones a way to talk about teen numbers that emphasizes groups of ten as the basic place value concept Familiar Terms and Strategies in this Module: Say Ten way of counting e.g. ten-one, ten-two, tenthree instead of eleven, twelve, thirteen Number bonds Number towers 5-Group Ten frame Part/Whole/Total + How you can help at home: Review and practice counting numbers up to 100, or as high as possible Talk about the numbers with your student as 10 ones and ones Practice counting by ten in two ways: ten, twenty, thirty and 1 ten, 2 tens, 3 tens Key Common Core Standards: Know number names and the count sequence o Count to 100 by ones and by tens o Count forward beginning from a given number o Write numbers from 0 to 20; Represent a number of objects with a written numeral 0 20 Count to tell the number of objects o Understand the relationship between numbers and quantities; connect counting to cardinality o Count to answer how many? questions about as many as 20 things arranged in various ways Work with numbers to gain foundations for place value o Compose and decompose numbers from 11 to 19 into ten ones and some further ones Prepared by Erin Schweng, Math Coach
18 Eureka Math, A Story of Units The yellow cards are hide zero cards. Digits are used to hide the zero in order to emphasize that, for example, 18 is made from a 10 and 8 ones and the ten is still there as part of the number! Grade K Module 5 Spotlight on Math Strategies: Hide Zero Cards Students will frequently use these cards in the early years of A Story of Units. A Story of Units has several key mathematical strategies that will be used throughout a student s elementary years. Hide Zero cards are a way of showing that even as we compose and create numbers larger than 10, the 10 is still there, always part of the number. Thus, we start with the numerals for 10, and cover, or hide, the zero, to make a new number, e.g. 10 and 3 ones. Students concrete understanding, built up by counting and drawing physical objects, now moves toward a more abstract understanding of how the numbers are created. They see the 10, and then the zero covered up to make a new number, but always with the understanding that 10 is a basic building block of that number. Number bonds, as above, are also used to reinforce this new understanding. Sample Problem from Module 5: (Example taken from Lesson 10) Ms. Garcia is painting her fingernails. She has painted all the nails on her left hand except her thumb. How many more nails does she need to paint? How many will she have left to paint after she paints her left thumb? Draw a picture to help you. Notice how the student first numbered the left hand nails, then started counting again at 1 with the thumb and on to the other hand. For more information visit commoncore.org
Kenmore-Town of Tonawanda UFSD We educate, prepare, and inspire all students to achieve their highest potential Grade 2 Module 8 Parent Handbook The materials contained within this packet have been taken
Identify and describe shapes, including squares, circles, triangles, rectangles, hexagons, cubes, cones, cylinders, and spheres (Standards K.G.1 3). Standard K.G.1 Describe objects in the environment using
K Mathematics Curriculum G R A D E Table of Contents GRADE K MODULE 6 Analyzing, Comparing, and Composing Shapes GRADE K MODULE 6 Module Overview... i Topic A: Building and Drawing Flat and Solid Shapes...
COMMON CORE STATE STANDARDS FOR MATHEMATICS K-2 DOMAIN PROGRESSIONS Compiled by Dewey Gottlieb, Hawaii Department of Education June 2010 Domain: Counting and Cardinality Know number names and the count
Vocabulary Cards and Word Walls Revised: May 23, 2011 Important Notes for Teachers: The vocabulary cards in this file match the Common Core, the math curriculum adopted by the Utah State Board of Education,
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Math Kindergarten Reporting Categories - Kindergarten Number Sense Counting Identifying number of objects Writing numbers Comparing numbers Instant recognition of quantities (to 6) Counting on Standards
Roosevelt School District Report Card Rubric Math Kindergarten Reporting : Knows the number names and the counting sequence. K.CC.A. Counts to 0 by ones. Counts to 0 by ones; count to 00 by tens. Counts
Problem of the Month: Between the Lines Overview: In the Problem of the Month Between the Lines, students use polygons to solve problems involving area. The mathematical topics that underlie this POM are
Vocabulary Cards and Word Walls The vocabulary cards in this file match the Common Core Georgia Performance Standards. The cards are arranged alphabetically. Each card has three sections. o Section 1 is
Problem of the Month: Between the Lines The Problems of the Month (POM) are used in a variety of ways to promote problem solving and to foster the first standard of mathematical practice from the Common
Grade Level: Kindergarten Standards Based Report Card Rubrics Content Area: Math Standard/Strand: MA.K.CCSS.Math.Content.K.CC.A.1 Count to 100 by ones and by tens. count to 100 by ones and/or tens with
Lesson 69 Putting Learning objectives Children will: fit 2D over larger 2D. compose 2D to make larger. copy a model composed of 3D objects. Australian Curriculum Content Descriptions Measurement and Geometry
CORRELATIONS COMMON CORE STATE STANDARDS (CCSS) FOR MATHEMATICS SERIES YABISÍ (SANTILLANA) KINDERGARTEN CCSS Teacher s Guide Student Edition Student Workbook Counting and Cardinality K.CC Know number names
Thinking Kids Second Grade NCTM Strands Covered: Number and Operations Algebra Geometry Measurement Data Analysis and Probability Posttest 2.2 2.3 to another 6 5 4 3 2 1 N W E S How to Use This Assessment
GRADE 3 TEKS ALIGNMENT CHART TEKS 3.2.A compose and decompose numbers up to,000 as the sum of so many ten thousands, so many thousands, so many hundreds, so many tens, and so many ones using objects, pictorial
Kindergarten Mathematics Approved May 30, 2012 Standard: K.CC.1 Count to 100 by ones and by tens. Counting and Cardinality Know number names and the count sequence Type: X _Knowledge Reasoning Performance
in the elementary classroom means more than recalling the names of shapes, measuring angles, and making tessellations it is closely linked to other mathematical concepts. For example, geometric representations
KINDERGARTEN MATHEMATICS GRADING BENCHMARK (11.29.2016) Any items left blank for a given term means the skill is not being assessed at this time. Counting and Cardinality ENDURING UNDERSTANDING Students
Counting and Cardinality Know number names and the count sequence AR.Math.Content.K.CC.A.1 Count to 100 by ones, fives, and tens AR.Math.Content.K.CC.A.2 Count forward, by ones, from any given number up
CURRENT RESOURCES THAT SUPPORT TEACHING AND LEARNING OF THE COMMON CORE STATE STANDARDS IN MATHEMATICS KINDERGARTEN Counting and Cardinality Know number names and the count sequence. 1. Count to 100 by
Istation Math Correlation of Standards Idaho Content Standards Mathematics Grades KN-G1 Copyright 2017 Istation - All rights reserved Kindergarten K-12 Standards for Mathematical Practices (MP) The Standards
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1. Make sense of problems and persevere in solving them. 2. Reason abstractly and quantitatively. 3. Construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others 4. Model with mathematics. Standards
Standards Quarter 1 Dates Taught (For Teacher Use) Academic Vocabulary K.CC.1 Count to 100 by ones and by tens. (0-25) K.CC.2 Count forward beginning from a given number within the known sequence (instead
English 1 st Grade M-Z Vocabulary Cards and Word Walls Revised: 1/13/14 Important Notes for Teachers: The vocabulary cards in this file match the Common Core, the math curriculum adopted by the Utah State
Approximate time: 4-5 weeks Connections to Previous Learning: Students have experience studying attributes and names of flat shapes (2-dimensional). Focus of the Unit: Students will extend knowledge of
Vocabulary Cards and Word Walls Revised: June 29, 2011 Important Notes for Teachers: The vocabulary cards in this file match the Common Core, the math curriculum adopted by the Utah State Board of Education,
2nd Grade Math 2007 Stards, Benchmarks, s & Vocabulary Str Stard No. Benchmark (2nd Grade) 184.108.40.206 Read, write represent whole numbers up to 1000. Representations may include numerals, addition, subtraction,
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A Story of Units Eureka Math Grade K, Module 2 Student File_A Contains copy-ready classwork and homework as well as templates (including cut outs) Published by the non-profit Great Minds. Copyright 2015
Grade 2 Arkansas Mathematics Standards Operations and Algebraic Thinking Represent and solve problems involving addition and subtraction AR.Math.Content.2.OA.A.1 Use addition and subtraction within 100
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Approximate Time Frame: 6-8 weeks Connections to Previous Learning: Grade 2 students have partitioned circles and rectangles into two, three, or four equal shares. They have used fractional language such
Domain: Counting and Cardinality Cluster: Know number names and the count sequence 1. Count to 100 by ones and by tens. CC.K.CC.1 2. Count forward beginning from a given number within the known sequence
Mastery Expectations For the Second Grade Curriculum In Second Grade, Everyday Mathematics focuses on procedures, concepts, and s in four critical areas: Understanding of base-10 notation. Building fluency
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Trimester 1 OA: Operations and Algebraic Thinking Represent and solve problems involving addition and subtraction. 1. Use addition and subtraction within 100 to solve oneand two-step word problems involving
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Home Link 8-1 Shapes In this lesson children examined different shapes, such as triangles, quadrilaterals, pentagons, and hexagons. They also discussed these shapes attributes or characteristics such as
Correlation: 2016 Alabama Course of Study, Mathematics standards and NAEP Objectives When teaching Alabama Course of Study content, NAEP objectives and items are useful for identifying a level of rigor
Counting Cardinality (CC) K.CC.B Count to tell the number of objects. K.CC.A Know number names the counting sequence. Domain Cluster Stards 1 st nd rd 4 th K.CC.A.1 Count to 100 by ones, fives by tens.
Elko County School District 2 nd Grade Math Learning Targets Content Standard 1.0 Students will accurately calculate and use estimation techniques, number relationships, operation rules, and algorithms;
California 1 st Grade Standards / Excel Math Correlation by Lesson Lesson () L1 Using the numerals 0 to 9 Sense: L2 Selecting the correct numeral for a Sense: 2 given set of pictures Grouping and counting
2 nd Grade Standards Guide Table of Contents Content Page Number Overview to the Math Standards Guide 2-3 Geometry 4 Measurement & Data 4-5 Number & Operations in Base Ten 5-6 Operations & Algebraic Thinking
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Mathematics Expectations Page 1 Problem Solving Mathematical Process Expectations 4m1 develop, select, and apply problem-solving strategies as they pose and solve problems and conduct investigations, to
SHAPE level 2 questions 1. Match each shape to its name. One is done for you. International School of Madrid 1 2. Write each word in the correct box. faces edges vertices 3. Here is half of a symmetrical
1 of 4 1-3 1.MD.1 Order three objects by length; compare the lengths of two objects indirectly by using a third object. SMP5 Use appropriate tools SMP6 Attend to precision. Order three objects by length.
Mathematics Grade 2 In Grade 2, instructional time should focus on four critical areas: (1) extending understanding of base-ten notation; (2) building fluency with addition and subtraction; (3) using standard
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18 Two-Dimensional Shapes CHAPTER Worksheet 1 Identify the shape. Classifying Polygons 1. I have 3 sides and 3 corners. 2. I have 6 sides and 6 corners. Each figure is made from two shapes. Name the shapes.
Standard: CA Kindergarten Number Sense 1.2: Count, recognize, represent, name, and order a number of objects (up to 30). CaCCSS Kindergarten Number and Operations in Base Ten 1: Compose and decompose numbers
Focus Topic:OA Operations and Algebraic Thinking TSW = The Student Will TSW use addition and subtraction within 100 to solve one- and two-step word problems involving situations of adding to, taking from,
I've Seen That Shape Before Lesson Plan I) Overview II) Conducting the Lesson III) Teacher to Teacher IV) Handouts I. OVERVIEW Lesson Summary Students learn the names and explore properties of solid geometric
Number Properties and Operations Whole number sense and addition and subtraction are key concepts and skills developed in early childhood. Students build on their number sense and counting sense to develop
Progressions for the Common Core State Standards in Mathematics c Common Core Standards Writing Team 8 The Progressions are published under the Creative Commons Attribution (CC BY) license For information
The focus for students in geometry at this level is reasoning about area, surface area, and volume. Students also learn to work with visual tools for representing shapes, such as graphs in the coordinate
Thinking Kids First Grade NCTM Strands Covered: Number and Operations Algebra Geometry Measurement Data Analysis and Probability Pretest How to Use This Assessment This Pretest introduces your students
Unit 1: Extending Base 10 Understanding 5, 10 5 weeks Instructional Days August 8 September 9, 2016 Understand place value. MGSE2.NBT.1 Understand that the three digits of a three-digit number represent
CHAPTER 5 Shapes and Patterns Lesson 1 Exploring Plane Shapes (Part 1) Name the shapes. triangle circle rectangle square 1. 2. 3. 4. Color the squares. 5. Extra Practice 1A 71 Color the shapes that are
Module 1 - Math Teaching Days: 45 Test: 8/2/2013 (No TLI Identify and describe shapes K.G.1 K.G.2 K.G.3 Describe objects in the environment using names of shapes, and describe the relative positions of
Teacher Workbooks Mathematics Series Shapes, Volume 1 Copyright 2006 and its licensors. All rights reserved. Teachnology Publishing Company A Division of Teachnology, Inc. For additional information, visit
MATH PACKET for Students Entering First Grade INTRODUCTION Welcome to the summer math packet for students completing kindergarten. Activities are designed to support instruction in the new curriculum in
HOW TO PLAY: PATTERN BLOCK PUZZLES Math children are practicing: Knowing names of familiar shapes Describing and comparing attributes of shapes using age-appropriate geometric language (corners/angles,
Grade K CC..1 K.CC.1 Count to 100 by ones and by tens. CC..1 CC..1 CC..2 PA Common Core - Common Core - PA Academic Standards Crosswalk Grades K-8 K.CC.2 Count forward beginning from a given number within
GRADE 4 Students will: Operations and Algebraic Thinking Use the four operations with whole numbers to solve problems. 1. Interpret a multiplication equation as a comparison, e.g., interpret 35 = 5 7 as
CCSS Key: Operations and Algebraic Thinking (OA) Number and Operations in Base Ten (NBT) Measurement and Data (MD) Geometry (G) Common Core State Standard 2 nd Grade Common Core State Standards for Mathematics
MATH PACKET for Students Entering First Grade Students Name: First and Last Student s Kindergarten Teacher: Parent s Signature: INTRODUCTION Welcome to the summer math packet for students completing kindergarten.
Number and Operations Count, write, and order s N.ME.01.01 Count to 110 by 1's, 2's, 5's, and 10's, starting from any in the ; count to 500 by 100's and 10's; use ordinals to identify position in a, e.g.,
Unit 1: Counting and Cardinality Timeline: August 5-October 7, (8 weeks) CMA: Week of October 3-7, K.CC.1 Count to 100 by ones and by tens. (Knowledge) We can count to 10 by ones. We can count to 20 by
Summer Math Reinforcement Packet Students Entering into 4th Grade THIRD GRADE GRADE LEVEL EXPECTATIONS IN MATHMATICS When entering fourth grade this is what is expected that your child should already know.
Mastery Expectations For the Kindergarten Curriculum In Kindergarten, Everyday Mathematics focuses on procedures, concepts, and s in two critical areas: Representing and comparing whole numbers, initially
Contents: Lesson Focus & Standards Lesson Content Review.. Vocabulary.... Math Content Trivia.. ¼ Turn Practice... Memory Game... p. 1-2 p. 3-9 p. 10-11 p. 11 p. 12 p. 12 p. 13-15 p. 16-17 21st Century
Tiling Design Project Lesson Overview Students will work in pairs and small groups to create a design using pattern blocks. They will use what they know about how the different shapes are related to the
Diocese of Boise Math Curriculum Kindergarten ESSENTIAL Sample Questions What are numbers? counting and how can it be used Counting and Cardinality Know number names and count sequence Count to tell number