Math Boxes Objectives To introduce My Reference Book; and to introduce the t Math Boxes routine. www.everydaymathonline.com ePresentations eToolkit Algorithms EM Facts Family Assessment Common Curriculum Interactive Practice Workshop Letters Management Core State Focal Points Teacher's GameTM Standards Lesson Guide Teaching the Lesson Ongoing Learning & Practice Differentiation Options Key Concepts and Skills 1 2 Playing Penny Plate READINESS Explore money equivalencies. 4 3 Math Masters, p. 468 Playing Two-Fisted Penny Addition [Measurement and Reference Frames Goal 4] My Reference Book, pp. 146 and 147 10 or more pennies Explore analog and digital time pieces. per partnership: plate, cup, or other Children practice naming parts of a whole [Measurement and Reference Frames Goal 6] container ; 20 tool-kit pennies using concrete models. Children practice naming parts of Key Activities a whole. EXTRA PRACTICE Children are introduced to My Reference Minute Math + Ongoing Assessment: Book. They are introduced to the Math Informing Instruction See page 44. Minute Math+, pp. 9, 23, 32, and 33 Boxes routine and complete the first Math Children solve problems with complements Box page. Ongoing Assessment: of 10 and 2-, 3-, and 4-digit numbers. Recognizing Student Achievement Key Vocabulary Use Math Masters, page 468. [Operations and Computation Goal 1] My Reference Book Table of Contents Math Boxes Materials Math Journal 1, p. 7 My Reference Book slate Advance Preparation For Penny Plate in Part 2, obtain paper plates or other open-top, opaque containers. During the game, children will turn the containers upside down and arrange as many as 20 pennies on the containers' bottoms. Make sure the bottom of each container is wide and sturdy enough to hold the pennies. Teacher's Reference Manual, Grades 13 pp. 11, 12, 16 42 Unit 1 Numbers and Routines Getting Started Mental Math and Reflexes Math Message On slates, Spend a few minutes looking through your My Write all the 1-digit numbers. How many are there? 10 Reference Book. Be ready to share Write two 2-digit numbers. Circle the larger one. something you found interesting. Think Write two 3-digit numbers. Circle the digit in the ones place and put an X on the about how this book can be helpful digit in the hundreds place. to you. 1 Teaching the Lesson NOTE Some children may benefit from doing the Readiness activity before you begin Part 1 of the lesson. See the Readiness activity in Part 3 for details. WHOLE-CLASS Math Message Follow-Up ACTIVITY (My Reference Book) Have children briefly share some interesting things that they found. Discuss ways in which My Reference Book can be helpful. With the class, look up the Table of Money Equivalencies in My Reference Book. Ask children simple questions regarding Interactive whiteboard-ready money equivalences. For example, ask: How many pennies in a ePresentations are available at www.everydaymathonline.com to dime? 10 How many nickels in a dime? 2 How many nickels in a help you teach the lesson. quarter? 5 Discuss the sections of My Reference Book. The Table of Contents may be used to find information about a particular topic. The Table of Contents also gives the page number of the first page of a topic. Use the Table of Contents to look up information on clocks on pages 78 and 79. Discuss the information in My Reference Book Student Page Date Time regarding clocks. Be sure to allow the children enough time to LESSON 16 Math Boxes explore the clock section. 1. Fill in the missing numbers. 2. Circle the tens digit. Explain to the children that in today's lesson they will see how 437 a. 36, 37 , 38, 39 My Reference Book can be helpful to them as they work in their Circle the ones digit. 11 14 Math Journals. b. , 12, 13, 18 c. 89, 90 , 91, 92 Circle the hundreds digit. 206 d. 146 , 147, 148 , 149, 150 10 WHOLE-CLASS Introducing Math Boxes DISCUSSION 3. How likely is it that our class will go on a field trip today? 4. Today is Circle. Answers vary. , . (Math Journal 1, p. 7) (month) (day) (year) certain The date 1 week from today will likely Ask children to name activities that people practice. Sample be . unlikely Answers vary. answers: Dancing, singing, playing a musical instrument, speaking impossible a foreign language, playing basketball and other sports, and so on 5. Fill in the circle next to the 6. Write two even and two odd name of the shape. numbers. Answers vary. A triangle even B rectangle even C pentagon odd 54 odd 97 Math Journal 1, p. 7 Lesson 1 6 43 Student Page Games Ask children: What would happen if people never practiced? Is Penny Plate anyone familiar with the expression, "Practice makes perfect?" What does this mean? Materials 10 pennies 1 small plastic plate Explain that practice is necessary in mathematics, too. In Players 2 Skill Sum-equals-ten facts Everyday Mathematics, one of the ways to practice is by doing a Object of the game To get 5 points. page of problems called Math Boxes. Directions Have children turn to journal page 7. Call children's attention to 1. Player 1: Turns the plate upside-down. the My Reference Book icon in the Math Boxes. Discuss how this Hides some of the pennies under the plate. icon tells them which page to go to in My Reference Book if they Puts the remaining pennies on top of the plate. need more information to complete the Math Boxes. NOTE For practice estimating collections of objects, see www.everydaymathonline.com. INDEPENDENT Completing a Math Boxes Page ACTIVITY My Reference Book, p. 146 (Math Journal 1, p. 7) Mixed Practice Go over each problem so children understand what to do. Children complete the journal page independently or with a partner. When children have finished, briefly discuss the answers. 2 Ongoing Learning & Practice PARTNER Playing Penny Plate ACTIVITY (Math Masters, p. 468; My Reference Book, PROBLEM PR PRO P RO R OBL BLE B LE L LEM EM SO S SOLVING OL O LV LV VIN ING pp. 146 and 147) Algebraic Thinking Have children read the rules for Penny Plate on pages 146 and 147 in My Reference Book and play the game in partnerships. Playing this game frequently will help develop children's automaticity with sum-equals-ten facts. Ongoing Assessment: Informing Instruction Watch for children who are having difficulty determining the number of pennies. Suggest that they draw circles to represent all of the pennies. Then suggest that the children use one of the strategies below to figure out how many pennies are under the plate: Children name the two parts of 10 shown here: Cross off one circle for each penny on top of the plate. Count the uncrossed 6 and 4. circles to find the number of pennies under the plate. Use a second set of pennies as markers. Cover one circle for each penny on top of the plate. Count the uncovered circles to find the number of pennies under the plate. 44 Unit 1 Numbers and Routines Student Page Games Math Masters, 2. Player 2: Ongoing Assessment: page 468 Counts the pennies on top of the plate. Figures out how many pennies are hidden Recognizing Student Achievement under the plate. Use Math Masters, page 468 to assess children's ability to solve sum-equals- I see 6 pennies. There are 10 pennies in all. ten facts. Children are making adequate progress if they can name the number So there are 4 pennies under the plate. of pennies under the plate without actually counting the pennies. Some children may be able to write a number model that represents each round. [Operations and Computation Goal 1] 3. If the number is correct, Player 2 gets a point. 3 Differentiation Options 4. Players trade roles and repeat Steps 1 and 2. 5. Each player keeps a tally of their points. The first player to get 5 points is the winner. Another Way to Play PARTNER READINESS ACTIVITY Use a different number of pennies. Playing Two-Fisted Penny 515 Min My Reference Book, p. 147 Addition To explore finding sums to ten using a concrete model, have children play Two-Fisted Penny Addition. Children count out 10 pennies and split them between their two hands. Help children identify their left and right hands. Call on several children to share amounts. For example: My left hand has 1 penny and my right hand has 9 pennies. My left hand has 3 pennies and my right hand has 7 pennies. The various splits can be recorded on the board. Repeat with other numbers of pennies. Partners can continue to practice using different total numbers of pennies: 9, 12, 20, and so on. Game Master Name Date Time 1 2 Penny Plate Record Sheet 4 3 SMALL-GROUP EXTRA PRACTICE ACTIVITY Example: 10 Minute Math + Start with pennies. 515 Min There are 6 pennies on top. There are 4 pennies inside. To offer children more experience with complements of 10, as well Round 1 as with 2-, 3-, and 4-digit numbers, see the following pages in Start with pennies. Minute Math+: pp. 9, 23, 32, and 33. There are pennies on top. There are pennies inside. Round 2 Start with pennies. There are pennies on top. There are pennies inside. Round 3 Start with pennies. There are pennies on top. There are pennies inside. Math Masters, p. 468 EM3MM_G2_U01_001-024.indd 468 12/29/10 4:06 PM Lesson 1 6 45 Name Date Time 1 2 Penny Plate Record Sheet 4 3 Example: Start with 10 pennies. There are 6 pennies on top. There are 4 pennies inside. Round 1 Start with pennies. There are pennies on top. There are pennies inside. Round 2 Start with pennies. There are pennies on top. There are pennies inside. Round 3 Copyright Wright Group/McGraw-Hill Start with pennies. There are pennies on top. There are pennies inside. 468Download Link: