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Chapter 1: Place Value and Money
Transcript of Chapter 1: Place Value and Money
Write the number shown by the stars.
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Write each number.
Solve and write the number.
8. Kyle had 2 tens blocks and 3 ones blocks. He added 2 tens blocks. What numberis he showing? Use your math journal to record your answers. ARE YOU READY? Pamela Lagler
EDIM 508 Chapter 1
Place Value and Money VOCABULARY
Choose the best term from the list below.
1. When you decide which number is greater, you are ? numbers.
2. The pattern 2, 4, 6, 8 shows ? by 2s.
3. The number 45 has four ? and 5 ones.
• tens • skip counting
• comparing • hundreds
This Prezi is used as a pre-assessment tool, a teaching tool, and a tool for review.
The Prezi is used throughout the unit of study (Chapter 1). Before beginning the unit, students complete a pre-assessment portion of the Prezi to determine their readiness and to activate prior knowledge.
During the unit, students access the Prezi for additional practice and re-teaching.
Each section of the Prezi serves as a review of concepts discussed and practiced in class. Standards:
M3.A.1.1.3: Compare two whole numbers using greater than (>), less than (<) or equal to (=) (up through 9,999).
M3.A.1.1.4: Order a set of whole numbers from least to greatest or greatest to least (up through 9,999; limit sets to no more than four numbers).
M3.A.1.1.5: Match a symbolic representation of numbers to appropriate whole numbers (e.g., base ten blocks, 7 hundreds, 4 tens and 8 ones, etc).
M3.A.1.3.1: Count a collection of bills and coins less than $5.00 (penny, nickel, dime, quarter, dollar). Money may be represented as 15 cents, 15¢ or $0.15.
M3.A.1.3.2: Compare total values of combinations of coins less than $5.00 (penny, nickel, dime, quarter, dollar).
M3.A.1.3.3: Make change for an amount up to $5.00 with no more than $2.00 change given (penny, nickel, dime, quarter, dollar).
M3.A.3.2.1: Estimate sums and differences of quantities; round 2-digit numbers to the nearest 10, and 3 digit numbers to the nearest 100, before computing (limit to two numbers).
Let's Look at the Vocabulary Vocabulary
Find vocabulary words used in this unit in your math book on the page listed behind each word. Use your math journal to write the word(s) and an example of each vocabulary term.
ordinal numbers (p. 4) compare (p. 18)
digit (p. 6) order (p. 22)
place value (p. 6) even number (p. 24)
expanded form (p. 6) odd number (p. 24)
standard form (p. 6) rounding (p. 28)
word form (p. 6) decimal point (p. 36)
period (p. 12) dollar sign (p. 36) 1-1: Ways We Use Numbers We use numbers to name.
This is bus number 7. We use numbers to
show order. 7 We use numbers to count
how many of an object. We use numbers to tell amounts when we measure. Activity 1-1 Use your math journal
to record your answers. How did you do?
Check your answers. 1-2: Numbers in the Hundreds Riddle Me This... Use place value blocks to make a number between 500 and 600. There are no tens. There are six (6) ones. What is the number? Draw a picture and write the answer in your math journal. Show the teacher to check your answer. Ones, Tens and Hundreds Okay, let's take it one step more... ...and even one step more! Activity R1-2 Write all answers
in your math journal. How did you do? Problem Solving
Write all answers in
your math journal. How did you do? 1-4: Numbers in the Thousands Activity P1-4 Write all answers
in your math journal. How did you do? Writing Alert!!
Use your math journal to describe at least two differences between a number written in standard form and a number written in expanded form. Give examples of each type of number. Write the 4-digit number that matches all the clues shown below. Then explain your answer.
• My tens digit is 3.
• My ones digit is 1 less than my tens digit.
• My other two digits are the same. Each is the greatest digit posssible. Riddle Answer:
9,932; The ones digit is 2. The tens digit is given as 3. The hundreds and thousands digits are both 9s, because 9 is the greatest digit. Math Fact...
What's a Period?
Note that in math the word "period" refers to a block of numbers and that a comma separates the blocks. The marks help you read numbers. Read the number and when you get to the comma, say the name of the period.
Example: 345,786 --- the digits 786 are one period, and the digits 345 are another period. The comma between the two digits is named "thousand" because it separates the hundreds place from the thousands place. Can you read this number? 1-5: Greater Numbers Quick Tip:
Writing a number in
expanded form. How many ways
can you write a
number? 1-7: Comparing Numbers
1-8: Ordering Numbers The "Greater Than" Symbol Activity RI-7
Write all answers
in your math journal. How did you do? Putting numbers in order. Use this graphic organizer
as a model to draw your own
chart. Draw five (5) sections.
Write the following
numbers on your chart to
help place the numbers in
order from least to greatest.
Practice It! Write all answers
in your math journal. Check It! 1-10: Rounding Numbers What's bothering
Ariel? Here's the Poem...
Five or higher
Add one more.
Four or less
Let it rest.
Now you say it! Practice It! Write all answers
in your math journal. Citations:
4-Digit Place Value Chart. (n.d.) TeacherVision. Retrieved from http://www.teachervision.fen.com/tv/printables/scottforesman/Math_3_TTT_3.pdf.
bastablejc. (2010). The yosemite state quarter is made at the u.s. mint. Retrieved from http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HWHL0fzpviU.
Bus image. (n.d.). Google images. Retrieved from http://www.google.com/imghp?hl=en&tab=wi.
digifishmusic. (2007). Writing sound. Retrieved from http://www.freesound.org/people/digifishmusic/sounds/33773/.
Discovery Education. (n.d.). Adding and subtracting decimals: Calculating change. Retrieved from http://player.discoveryeducation.com/index.cfm?guidAssetId=0EC2FCFC-B921-4927-BB4E-6E1E8D61EA51&blnFromSearch=1&productcode=US.
FreqMan. (2007). 27 coins.wav. Retrieved from http://www.freesound.org/search/?q=money&page=1#sound.
Foresman, S. and Wesley, A. (2005-2010). Mathematics. Pearson Education, Inc. Retrieved from https://www.pearsonsuccessnet.com/snpapp/logout.do?method=logout.
Man looking through binoculars image. (n.d.). Google images. Retrieved from http://www.google.com/imghp?hl=en&tab=wi.
Math Playground. (2011). Making change. Retrieved from http://www.mathplayground.com/making_change.html.
mathsongs1. (2011). Math song (place value to the thousands). Retrieved from http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=963IUfaH7b0.
Mr. R.’s World of Math and Science. (2011). Place value commas. Retrieved from http://mathstory.com/poems/commas.aspx.
mrsyollis. (2008). Place value movie. Retrieved from http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ho7OPDM0DXA.
Number 7 image. (n.d.). Google images. Retrieved from http://www.google.com/imghp?hl=en&tab=wi.
O, Tracy. (2005). Money image, 61056391_31343afdc6.jpg. Retrieved from http://www.flickr.com/photos/tracy_olson/61056391/.
Place Value image. (n.d.). Google images. Retrieved from http://www.google.com/imghp?hl=en&tab=wi.
SBARTSTV. (2010). U.S. about to issue new $100. Retrieved from http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YcXcH6yL8p8.
shanawawa. (2007). Ordinal numbers. Retrieved from http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gyVEtRXEtHg.
singandgroove. (2009). Place value. Retrieved from http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yOz8Fq0nNqg.
Southern Adventuress. (n.d.). writing.jpg. Google images. Retrieved from http://southernadventuress.com/category/writing-challenge/.
TenMarksInstructor. (2010). Count up to find change. Retrieved from http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vArZC0LGou8.
tourodmasillo1. (2009). Expanded notation. Retrieved from http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4Ll0Rh32PZo.
TwoPlusOneMathRocks. (2010). Math rocks! Ones, tens, and hundreds. Retrieved from http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vZLbnFE_Yf4.
Weatherall, P. (2008). Alligator greater than. Retrieved from http://www.google.com/ig.
White figure holding question mark. (n.d.). Google images. Retrieved from http://www.google.com/imghp?hl=en&tab=wi.
Woman and child standing by measuring pumpkin. (n.d.). Google images. Retrieved from http://www.google.com/imghp?hl=en&tab=wi. Check It! 1-12: Counting Money
1-13: Making Change Count Your Money Game What you need:
Three people to play, a die (below), and play money ($5 bills, $1 bills, quarters, dimes, nickles, and pennies).
The group starts with $5. Player 1 "rolls" the die and adds or subtracts the number of $1 bills shown on the die. Player two "rolls" and adds or subtracts the number of quarters shown on the die. Player 3 "rolls" and adds or subtracts the number of dimes shown on the die. Player 1 "rolls" again and adds or subtracts the number of nickels shown on the die, and player 2 "rolls" again to add or subtract the number of pennies shown on the die. Each player should take a few turns.
Total the money collected. http://www.bgfl.org/bgfl/custom/resources_ftp/client_ftp/ks1/maths/dice/
Click for rolling die: How money is made. Practice It! Check It! Making Change. Click here to play a game that helps you practice counting change. Created by... Want another challenge? Coins are minted.
Bills are printed. Ask your parents to
help you practice
making change at home.
Set up your own store! We LOVE math! Important stuff! Look & listen Click here Here's how to create your own die. Click on the link. Choose “customise”. Choose the "6 faces die". Add the numbers 1, 2, 3, "subtract 1" (- 1), "subtract 2" (- 2), and "subtract 3" (- 3). Now you are ready to roll! http://www.mathplayground.com/making_change.html
How did you do?
#1. comparing #5. 67
#2. skip counting #6. 72
#3. tens #7. 15
#4. 23 #8. 43 Place Value Poetry