Students partner up and take turns guessing each others decimals. Students must read the decimals correctly and match them up with the correct decimal in standard form.
For this activity, students work with a partner to discover the number of ways they can make one whole using fraction pieces of the same shape and size.
For this activity, students roll a die and use counters to make sets of numbers equal to or greater than the number rolled. Students use pictures, numbers, or words to show their work.
Students take turns with a set of measurement concentration cards to determine if the measures shown on the cards are equivalent. Next, they complete the math sentence. The cards template is provided in the activity.
Students measure classroom objects to the nearest one-eighth of an inch and create a line plot to display the data.
Students looks at three paths and predict which path they believe will be the longest and which will be the shortest. Using rulers, yarn, or string, students measure the length of each path and record their findings.
Students work with a partner to arrange a set of number cards in order and take turns closing their eyes while the partner removes a card. The other student guesses the missing number by saying, "I think ___ is missing because..." The partners continue to take turns to remove a card and guess the missing number.
Students will determine the unknown factor in a division equation in tihs two-player game. They will take turns choosing a number card 1-10 until they find a factor that completes the unknown of the division equation. This activity can be used during small group instruction and later moved into a center activity to assist students master division facts. It includes four sets of division cards.
Students work with a partner to sort containers into three groups according to their prediction of which container holds less than 1 liter, about 1 liter, and more than 1 liter. Students check their predictions by measauring the capacity of each container using metric units.
For this activity, students listen to a story to solve a problem. Students count out 10 mice and place some inside the jar and some outside the jar and use pictures, numbers, or words to show the many ways the ten mice could be arranged.
Students solve problems and choose three other two-digit numbers between 10 and 100 multiplying each of them by 10 to the first power, 10 to the second power, and 10 to the third power. Students explain the pattern they notice in the product when multiplying a number by powers of 10.
For this activity, students make three different shapes on a geoboard and selects one to draw on a recording sheet. Students cover their shape and write four clues describing their shape. Students see if a friend can answer their riddle.