A quick overview of the planning and support tools within the Everyday Mathematics program. Use the organizer to plan for instruction and access reports to see students' mastery of the subject.

Views: 821
McGraw-Hill Education PreK-12

See a tech-rich elementary school math lesson in which students learn metric measurement by measuring parts of their bodies. This lesson includes edtech tools Kahoot, Curious Ruler, and Office Mix. This lesson was taught by Crissy Wheeler, elementary school teacher and Common Sense Education Certified Educator: EdTech Mentor.
Get ideas and inspiration for your lessons, and create your own Lesson Plan at www.commonsense.org/education
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Views: 1979
Common Sense Education

MathHelp.com - http://www.MathHelp.com - offers a comprehensive library of math lesson plans with over 1000 online math lessons covering middle school, high school, and college math, and featuring a personal math teacher inside every lesson!

Views: 10030
MathHelp.com

Subtracting a group strategy from Everyday Mathematics curriculum. Internship assignment in third-grade classroom.

Views: 72
Brandi Perez

How to plan a week in 30 seconds with the Learn Every Day curriculum in Profile Planner

Views: 390
iActive Learning

Lesson plans for math help to educate and enhance the learning experience for kids.
The kids need to have interesting and exciting ways to learn the major factor of math that is used every day in life.
Help bring the education of math to a new level with the more interactive and exciting math lesson plans.
Make a game out of the math learning lessons. When the learning is fun the kids will join in and retain the essential lessons as well as learn to enjoy their learning experiences.
Here are some of the popular games to incorporate into the regular math lesson plans for educating your young interesting minds.
Tic Tac Twice is a strategic game that gets the learning experience of math embedding into the young minds.
MoneyWise Kids and Quick Pix Card Games bring the math lesson plans to a higher level.
Creative teaching association games such as Math Around the Home and Allowance brings the math lessons to the home front with many examples of the commonly experienced tasks of the students.
They will associate the lessons with the game causing fun and excitement with each time they play the games.
Card games that enrich the math lesson plans include Over and Out Sequence Matchem and Pegs in the Park.
These games are fast paced games for multiple players with math learning skills that create excitement and fun with each step of the way.
A family set of games to bring the math lessons plans to the family environment for further learning experiences that makes the family part of the learning experience are Harvest Time Community and Out Town.
These games present the family sharing time together with the learning of math skills.
Additional games and math learning activities include Tripoley Pool darts and Yahtzee.
These games all teach math skills that include additional subtraction and multiplication in a fun packed environment.
Using games for math lesson plans change the old fashion method of learning the math skills.
The kids need to learn in a positive and exciting manner.
When the games are used as a tool for learning the kids will participate on a new level as well as learn social skills that will help create a well-rounded adult of the future.

Views: 508
Homeschooler Reviews

Short video about how teachers can use the online assessment and reporting tools with Everyday Mathematics.

Views: 1331
McGraw-Hill Education PreK-12

How to Create Lesson Plans for Toddlers. Part of the series: Preschoolers & Toddlers. A lesson plan for toddlers should separate indoor and outdoor experiences, and it helps to print out a chart for every day of the week. Learn about efficient scheduling with help from a preschool teacher in this free video on lesson plans for toddlers. Read more: http://www.ehow.com/video_6164937_create-lesson-plans-toddlers.html

Views: 43226
eHowEducation

http://www.discoveryeducation.com/teachers/free-lesson-plans/math-facts.cfm-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/join -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.

Views: 16
Amanda Waltz

Ballpark estimate is a strategy to help you determine if you sum (addition) or difference (subtraction) is correct by giving you an idea of what your answer should be. Your estimate must be within reason, which will help you determine if your exact answer is reasonable. You should do your ballpark estimation first, and then do the actual problem. That way, you have an idea of how close you need to be in order for your answer to make sense.
In this video, we look at 4-3-2-1...stay
5-6-7-8-9...go up. Those are the hand signals and reminders in this tutorial.
In ballpark estimate in math the numbers use for adding and subtracting are changed to nearest 10’s and for largest numbers,
their nearest 50’s and 100’s.
For more information, please visit http://www.thehomeworklounge.com more free videos and live online tutoring available!
We help math make sense for everyone in their own way.
estimation
rounding
ballpark estimation
using ballpark estimation
how to do ballpark estimation
what is ballpark estimates
what is ballpark estimation
why do i need ballpark estimation
everyday math
addition
subtraction
math tutoring

Views: 25426
Erin Smilkstein

Alexia explains our rules for lesson planning along with the reasons why she did very detailed lesson plans each and every day she taught. She shares some examples.

Views: 115
CSULACCOE

This is a short screencast to help teachers manage the Planner in Everyday Math.

Views: 429
yvetteabatte

A glimpse into the classroom, teaching using bansho (the three part math lesson)

Views: 26401
michael wendler

Most working engineers view machine-checked mathematical proofs as an academic curiosity, if they have ever heard of the concept at all. In contrast, activities like testing, debugging, and code review are accepted as essential. They are woven into the lives of nearly all developers. In this talk, I will explain how I see machine-checked proofs enabling new everyday activities for developers of computer software and hardware. These activities have the potential to lower development effort dramatically, at the same time as they increase our assurance that systems behave correctly and securely. I will give a cosmological overview of this field, answering the FAQs that seem to stand in the way of practicality; and I will illustrate the principles with examples from projects that you can clone from GitHub today, covering the computing stack from digital hardware design to cryptographic software and applications.
Today's developers of computer software and hardware are tremendously effective, compared to their predecessors. We have found very effective ways of modularizing and validating our work. The talk is about ammunition for these activities from a perhaps-unexpected source.
Modularity involves breaking a complex system into a hierarchy of simpler pieces, which may be written and understood separately. Structured programming (e.g., using loops and conditionals instead of gotos) helps us read and understand parts of a single function in isolation, and data abstraction lets us encapsulate important functionality in objects, with guarantees that other code can only access the private data by calling public methods. That way, we can convince ourselves that the encapsulated code upholds certain essential properties, regardless of which other code it is linked with. Systematic unit testing also helps enforce contracts for units of modularity. Each of these techniques can be rerun automatically, to catch regressions in evolving systems, and catch those regressions in a way that accurately points the finger of responsibility to particular modules.
Validation is an important part of development that encompasses testing, debugging, code review, and anything else that we do to raise our confidence that the system behaves as intended. Experienced engineers know that validation tends to take up the majority of engineering effort. Often that effort involves mentally taxing activities that would not otherwise come up in coding. One example is thinking about test-case coverage, and another is including instrumentation that produces traces to consult during debugging.
It is not hard for working developers to imagine great productivity gains from better ways to break systems into pieces or raise our confidence in those pieces. The claim I will make in this talk is that a key source of such insights has been neglected: machine-checked mathematical proofs. Here the basic functionality is an ASCII language for defining mathematical objects, stating theorems about them, and giving proofs of theorems. Crucially, an algorithm checks that purported proofs really do establish the theorems. By going about these activities in the style of programming, we inherit usual supporting tools like IDEs, version control, continuous integration, and automated build processes. But how could so esoteric a task as math proofs call for that kind of tooling, and what does it have to do with building real computer systems?
I will explain a shared vision to that end, developed along with many other members of my research community. Let me try to convince you that all of the following goals are attainable in the next 10 years.
We will have complete computer systems implementing moderately complex network servers for popular protocols, proved to implement those protocols correctly, from the level of digital circuits on up. We will remove all deployed code (hardware or software) from the trusted computing base, shifting our trust to much smaller specifications and proof checkers.
Hobbyists will be able to design new embedded computing platforms by mixing and matching open-source hardware and software components, also mixing and matching the proofs of these components, guaranteeing no bugs at the digital-abstraction level or higher, with no need for debugging.
New styles of library design will be enabled by the chance to attach a formal behavioral specification to each library. For instance, rank-and-file programmers will able to assemble their own code for cryptographic protocols, with code that looks like reference implementations in Python, but getting performance comparable to what experts handcraft in assembly today. Yet that benefit would come with no need to trust that library authors have avoided bugs or intentional backdoors, perhaps even including automatic proofs of cryptographic security properties.
Adam Chlipala
https://fahrplan.events.ccc.de/congress/2017/Fahrplan/events/9105.html

Views: 1300
media.ccc.de

An introduction or beginner lesson on addition problems with a missing number - also called "missing addend problems".
For example, we consider the problem 1 + ___ = 4, but since children tend to confuse this with 1 + 4, I start out by placing the TOTAL at the top of the visual model (dots on die faces). So, it reads kind of like:
4
1 + __
This positioning is to help children understand better the concept, and not to get a misconception that it means 1 + 4.
From that we then transition to the regular way to write the addition horizontally, such as ___ + 2 = 3.
Lastly in the lesson we even drop the visual model of dots -- by this time the children can probably think the answers and get them correct!
This lesson is meant for early 1st grade or kindergarten. I use very small numbers (from 0 to 5) so that even young children can understand the idea.
Check out also my free books and worksheets at http://www.mathmammoth.com/free

Views: 32083
Math Mammoth

More info: http://classroomcaboodle.com/teacher-resource/teaching-effective-lessons/
Teaching elementary school math is done in small chunks...if you give them too much to digest, they'll quickly lose focus. Here's how I structure my lesson plans for maximum effect. Betsy Weigle | Classroom Caboodle

Views: 8360
Classroom Caboodle

Views: 205
hatfieldhaven

Views: 316
Allyson Dardis

Visit HomeGrownFun.com and HomeGrownFun on Facebook for more tips and experiments.
BASIC FRACTIONS LESSON - REAL WORLD EXAMPLES
Show your kids real examples of fractions in action. We use fractions in many ways in the garden, when we give seeds or plants to our friends, when we make our own soil mixes and figure how much "brown" and "green" materials to add to the compost.
This example shows how we use fractions to plan where we will plant vegetables and flowers.
Music by Josh Woodward under a license agreement with the artist. Songs: Coffee (Instrumental) and Cherubs. JoshWoodward.com

Views: 838
homegrownfunfamily

You gotta think to get to the mean average. The goal of the course is to acquaint the learners with the concepts of Mean, Median, and Mode. This lesson includes practical exercises. Recommended for grades: 3 - 4.
Kids Educ
SUBSCRIBE TO US http://www.youtube.com/user/KidsEduc?sub_confirmation=1
To see the more kids movies go to
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Views: 58201
KidsEduc – Kids Educational Games

Help with Geometry - Line Segments, Rays, and Lines.

Views: 67049
Jeff Lewis

Lesson Plan on how to teach 2nd grade children about every day adding and subtracting using money

Views: 27
DHowell3100

Many educators have explored the fundamentals of universal design for learning (UDL) and then asked: “How do I use UDL in my planning?” In this webinar, Dr. Patti Ralabate walks you through the process of applying UDL to effective lesson planning.
Patti is the author of Your UDL Lesson Planner: The Step-by-Step Guide for Teaching All Learners, and she will take you through 6 easy steps to get started with UDL in your planning.
For more: http://home.edweb.net/webinar/lesson-planning-using-universal-design-learning/
Originally broadcast: August 3, 2016
Part of the edWeb Teaching All Students: Practical Strategies for Inclusive Classrooms professional learning community sponsored by Brookes Publishing: http://www.edweb.net/inclusiveeducation

Views: 4761
BrookesPublishing

Cooking and baking are perfect examples of math used in everyday life. Join Chef Dave Christopherson as he takes a closer look at practical applications of math at the grocery store and in the kitchen. Basic math skills are used to determine recipe costs, converting recipes, determining timing, and more. DVD available from Learning ZoneXpress (www.learningzonexpress.com).

Views: 5099
Learning ZoneXpress

Definition of Friction is very beautifully explained in this animation video for kids.Preschoolers and kindergarten Children can very well understand this physics concept with help several examples given in this short cartoon movie.
Questions like "What is friction?", "Why and how it works " etc. are answered in a very interactive manner and kids can learn the science behind friction with experiments and activities given in this interesting video.
Kids can also play a quiz on friction with the help of link given in the end of this video.

Views: 428929
makemegenius

Geometry Teachers Never Spend Time Trying to Find Materials for Your Lessons Again!
Join Our Geometry Teacher Community Today!
http://geometrycoach.com/Geometry-Lesson-Plans/?pa=MOOMOOMATH
In this video I will explain how to multiply and divide positive and negative integers
Transcript
Welcome to MooMooMath where we upload a new Math video everyday
In this video I would like to talk about multiplication and division of integers.
Step 1 when multiplying integers is to multiply and divide the numbers and ignore the signs
Step 2 Ask.. are the signs in the original problem the same?
Both positive or negative?
Yes the answer is positive
No the answer is negative
Let's work some multiplication and division of intergers problems.
In this video I would like to talk about multiplying and dividing integers.
Sometimes when you are multiplying a negative and negative number, or a positive and negative number you may get confused on the sign of the answer.
There are two rules to follow.
I have both of these rules in the intro
If the two signs are the same, negative and negative, and positive and positive then the answer is positive.
If the sign is a positive and negative then the sign is negative
Multiply the numbers and ignore the signs
5 times 2 = 10 and both numbers are negative the answer is positive
7 x -3
Multiply like I would normally.
7 x 3 = 21 and one sign is negative,the answer is negative
-6 divided by -2
Divide normally 6/3 = 2 and both signs are negative the answer will be positive
Let's work some more examples
12 divided by -6 equals 2
Because we have a positive and negative sign the answer is negative
The last one is 8 x -4
8 times 4 = 32
We have one negative so it is negative
Thanks for watching I hope this helps in multiplying positive and negative integers.
MooMooMath uploads a new math video everyday
At MooMooMath we provide helpful Math and Geometry videos to help you figure out how to solve Math problems or review old Math concepts you may need to refresh. If you’re a Math student or teacher, we'd love to have you subscribe and join us!
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Views: 14315
MooMoo Math and Science

Learn More at mathantics.com
Visit http://www.mathantics.com for more Free math videos and additional subscription based content!

Views: 3055143
mathantics

Views: 25
Ali Koenig

I made this to show how I chunk up my math lessons and differentiate for my students' ability level.

Views: 16752
Marcel LeBlanc

Teaching 5th grade math lesson on finding equal parts of a whole. Few examples included 1/4 of 12, 3/4 of 12, 0.25 of 12, 0.75 of 12.

Views: 148
Ms. Lady Tee

An interactive math lesson on 'Place Value' for Grade 3. Kids can easily learn to read, write, and expand numbers up to 10 thousands place.

Views: 35159
Turtlediary

Children can learn addition doubles facts using one or two ten frames, to associate pairs of a number up to 10 with the double.
Another strategy explained in the video is to think about everyday examples of doubles, such as eggs in a dozen or half dozen.
► SUBSCRIBE to learn more expert tips on teaching K-6 math for understanding:
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Dr Peter Price has been teaching primary/elementary math for over 35 years, and is an expert in teaching children to understand the math they are learning, to develop problem solving abilities and fluency in mathematical thinking and understanding.
► FREE K-6 MATH RESOURCES - download a sample of our most popular resources for free:
http://profpete.com/free-k-6-mathematics-resources/
► INTERACTIVE K-6 MATH SOFTWARE - Professor Pete’s Gadgets will help your students to understand math, starting from the conceptual foundations:
http://profpete.com/professor-petes-gadgets-home/
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Views: 18353
Peter Price

Fractions are Fun: How Fractions are used in Everyday Life offers a sample of Dr. Erica Warren's publication - Fractions are Fun Animated PP Lesson and PDF Activities. https://youtu.be/qol2LaDd5Dw This video offers a sampling of this purchasable product.
Product link: https://goodsensorylearning.com/products/fractions-are-fun-animated-pp-lesson-and-pdf-activities
Please note that Dr. Erica Warren's publication does not include the audio. Teachers, parents and students can have fun reading the slides and creating the monster's voices. This will also enable students to go at their own pace so that the presentation can be used over a number of lessons.
Fun with Fractions offers 31 cartoon-like, multisensory, and interactive PowerPoint slides that:
- explain the concept of fractions
- show how fractions are used in everyday life
- present animated demonstrations
- suggests classroom activities.
A second, 25-page pdf, offers fun printable activities!
This a simple, comprehensive lesson unit that your students will be sure to love!
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Dr. Erica Warren
Learning Specialist, Educational Therapist, Author, Podcaster, Vlogger and Course Creator.
YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/warrenerica1
Newsletter signup: https://goo.gl/AwbqjP
Private practice: http://learningtolearn.biz
Online store: http://www.goodsensorylearning.com/
Blog: http://learningspecialistmaterials.blogspot.com/
Dyslexia resources: http://www.dyslexiamaterials.com
Dyslexia video podcast, video blogs, & resources: https://www.godyslexia.com

Views: 6406
Erica Warren

An introduction to decimal numbersÂÃÃunderstanding place value to the right of the decimal
Practice this lesson yourself on KhanAcademy.org right now:
https://www.khanacademy.org/math/cc-fourth-grade-math/cc-4th-decimals/cc-4th-decimals-intro/e/decimals-in-words?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=4thgrade
Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/math/cc-fourth-grade-math/cc-4th-decimals/cc-4th-decimals-intro/v/decimals-as-words?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=4thgrade
Missed the previous lesson? https://www.khanacademy.org/math/cc-fourth-grade-math/cc-4th-fractions-topic/cc-4th-fractions-unlike-denom/v/adding-fractions-with-10-and-100-as-denominators?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=4thgrade
Grade 4th on Khan Academy: 4th grade is the time to start really fine-tuning your arithmetic skills. Not only will you be a multi-digit addition and subtraction rockstar, but you'll extend the multiplication and division that you started in 3rd grade to several digits. You'll also discover that you sometimes have something left over (called a "remainder") when you divide. In 3rd grade you learned what a fraction is. Now you'll start adding, subtracting, multiplying, and comparing them. You'll also see how they relate to decimals. On other fronts, you'll learn how to convert between different units (which is super important when comparing the size and speed of robot unicorns in different countries) and continue your journey thinking about various shapes in two dimensions. Some of the foundational concepts of geometry (like lines, rays and angles) also get introduced. As always, we'll round this out with a healthy dose of applied word problems and explorations of number patterns and properties (including the ideas of factors, multiples and prime numbers). The fun must not stop! (Content was selected for this grade level based on a typical curriculum in the United States.)
About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content.
For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything
Subscribe to Khan AcademyÂÃÂªs 4th grade channel:
https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC3w8CkX9EJegLVKUj0-mo8A?sub_confirmation=1
Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy

Views: 524151
Khan Academy

Grade 3 Everyday Math Lesson 9.9: Lattice Multiplication
Mrs. Barra reviews multiplication using the lattice method

Views: 169
Fairfield Board of Education

Mental math division strategy using friendly numbers to divide

Views: 9771
Nathanael Brandt

Mentions: Mrs. Tracey - Little Story Bug - https://m.youtube.com/c/littlestorybug
Hi everyone! We're a family from Lehigh Valley, Pennsylvania sharing our everyday life with you by making daily vlogs! Please join us on this exciting journey and welcome to our channel! Please subscribe to stay connected ! :D
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Views: 211
SweetFamilyLife

Pearson's Webinar Series presents: The Formative 5 - Everyday Assessment Techniques for Every Math Classroom by Pearson math authors Francis (Skip) Fennell, Beth McCord Kobett, and Jonathan A. Wray. To learn more about our math program visit: http://www.pearsonschool.com/index.cfm?locator=PSZu69

Views: 550
PearsonPreK12

Sal finds the coordinates of points on a graph that are solutions to a given equation.
Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/math/math-1-2-3/math3/math3-eq-functions/math3-solving-eq-by-graphing/v/estimating-a-solution-to-nonlinear-system-with-calculator?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=highschoolmath
Missed the previous lesson? https://www.khanacademy.org/math/math-1-2-3/math3/math3-eq-functions/math3-solving-eq-by-graphing/v/interpreting-equations-graphically-1?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=highschoolmath
High School Math on Khan Academy: Did you realize that the word "algebra" comes from Arabic (just like "algorithm" and "al jazeera" and "Aladdin")? And what is so great about algebra anyway? This tutorial doesn't explore algebra so much as it introduces the history and ideas that underpin it.
About Khan Academy: Khan Academy is a nonprofit with a mission to provide a free, world-class education for anyone, anywhere. We believe learners of all ages should have unlimited access to free educational content they can master at their own pace. We use intelligent software, deep data analytics and intuitive user interfaces to help students and teachers around the world. Our resources cover preschool through early college education, including math, biology, chemistry, physics, economics, finance, history, grammar and more. We offer free personalized SAT test prep in partnership with the test developer, the College Board. Khan Academy has been translated into dozens of languages, and 100 million people use our platform worldwide every year. For more information, visit www.khanacademy.org, join us on Facebook or follow us on Twitter at @khanacademy. And remember, you can learn anything.
For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything
Subscribe to Khan Academy’s High School Math channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCAj83VTec-NC-g0BK8zpxzw?guided_help_flow=3?sub_confirmation=1
Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy

Views: 21067
Khan Academy

Grade 1 eBook Maths Lesson plan according to the South African CAPS

Views: 4753
liezelblom