By 10, by 9, by 5, by 3, and by chunks. This unit contains tricks for multiplication and for checking your work. A playful (and very useful) approach to multiplication. This unit is presented at three levels of varying complexity.
“A group of migrating blue whales travels twenty-six miles per day. How far do they travel in eight days?” Five multiplication word problems with an endangered animal theme.
Abigail saw the same number of pigs and chickens at the farm. She counted twelve legs. How many were pig legs and how many were chicken legs? Six word problems.
A one page math lesson on the Properties of Equality includes: Addition Property of Equality, Multiplication Property of Equality, Reflexive Property of Equality, Symmetric Property of Equality, and the Transitive Property of Equality. It is followed by two pages of equations for practice.
Amanda had $3.00. She bought a hot dog for $1.35, chips for 35 cents, and a drink for 85 cents. Did she have enough money? Did she have money left over? If so, how much? Six word problems.
This lesson is designed to help students practice multiplication skills. Combine groups of threes and fives with ones to complete a chart; includes teaching suggestions and answer sheets.
Students write multiplication problems (with sums up to 40). When the answer to the problem is called, they cover the square. A fun variation on a popular favorite.
Write one factor on the inner circle and other factors on the middle circle. Write the answers on the outer circle. Although designed as a fun drill for multiplication tables, these math circles also work for addition, subtraction, and division problems.
Robert went to the store with $10.00. He bought a notebook, three pencils and two erasers. He came home with $2.89. How much money did he spend? Six word problems.