# Concepts of Elementary Mathematics Enduring Understandings & Essential Questions

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1 Concepts of Elementary Mathematics & First through Fourth Grade Content Areas: Numbers and Operations Algebra Geometry Measurement Data Analysis and Probability Above all, students should feel enchanted by the beauty of mathematics, empowered by their increasing abilities, and captivated by new concepts. - Annette Raphel

2 NUMBER AND OPERATIONS Numbers can represent quantity, position, location, & relationships. How is math relevant to me? - relate and apply concepts & skills to daily life What do numbers convey? - identify amount (cardinal) - name position (ordinal) - indicate location (nominal) How can numbers be expressed, ordered, and compared? - read and write positive numbers, decimals, and fractions - sequence numbers: zero through one billion - compare quantities as more, less, equal (>, <, =) Numbers can be classified by attributes. Counting finds out the answer to how many in objects/sets. What are properties of whole numbers? - understand odd and even - identify prime and composite - create figurate numbers (ex: square, triangular) What are different ways to count? - count all - count on - count back - skip count - count groups What are efficient ways to count? - count up (or back) from largest number - count sets of items - count to/using landmark numbers (ex: 10, 25, 50, 100) 2

3 NUMBER AND OPERATIONS Grouping (unitizing) is a way to count, measure, and estimate. In what ways can items be grouped? - recognize common clusters (ex: tallies, dozens) - create groups for efficiency (ex: 10s, 100s, etc.) - make exchanges for unit of higher value (ex: 10 pennies for 1 dime) How do units within a system relate to each other? - understand relationships between and among: time: minute, hour, day, week, month, year, decade, century money: penny, nickel, dime, quarter, dollar length: inch, foot, yard, mile; millimeter, centimeter, decimeter, meter, kilometer volume: fluid ounce, cup, pint, quart, gallon weight: ounce, pound, ton; gram, kilo, metric ton Place value is based on groups of ten. How does the position of a digit in a number affect its value? - identify place value positions - add & subtract multiples of 10, 100, multiply & divide by powers of 10 Estimation is a way to get an approximate answer. In what ways can numbers be composed and decomposed? - use expanded notation (ex: 349 = ) - rename numbers (ex: 83 = 70+13, 8 tens + 3 ones = 7 tens + 13 ones) How are place value patterns repeated in numbers? - understand pattern of 10s as structure of our number system - identify patterns in digits and periods when numbers are sequenced How can place value properties aid computation? - apply single digit facts to multi-digit computation (ex: use 5x5 for 50x50) - regroup numbers for efficiency What are strategies to make a reasonable estimate? - determine possible range for answer - use anchoring, partitioning, and visualization techniques - round quantities to find approximate sum, difference, product, quotient 3

5 NUMBER AND OPERATIONS How do the four operations related to one another? - construct fact families for addition/subtraction and multiplication/division - recognize inverse relationships: addition/subtraction and multiplication/division - understand whole number multiplication as repeated addition - comprehend whole number division as repeated subtraction - apply commutative, associative and distributive properties How are parenthesis used in numeric expressions? - indicate operation to be performed first in written expression containing more than two terms and different operations What computation tools are best suited to which circumstances? - determine when to use objects, number line, number chart, mental math, pencil/paper, calculator Fractions, decimals, and percents express a relationship between two numbers. How can fractions be modeled, compared, and ordered? - understand fractions as division of two whole numbers - identify fractions as part of a whole, part of a set, part of an area, and locations on the number line - read and write symbolic notation for unit fractions and common fractions - recognize and name equivalent fractions - order fractions, including improper fractions (ex:3/2) and mixed numbers (ex:1½ ) How are common fractions, decimals and percents alike and different? - compare fraction and decimal models using pictures, objects and numbers - identify and describe relationship between fractions and decimals - relate fractions and decimals to percents - recognize common equivalent fractions, decimals and percents How is computation with rational numbers similar and different to whole number computation? - add and subtract fractional numbers with like denominators - add and subtract decimals using standard algorithms 5

6 ALGEBRA Patterns can be found in many forms. Patterns can grow and repeat. Patterns can be generalized. Where are patterns in nature, architecture, music, words, and numbers? - identify patterns in daily life and through integrated classroom studies What is the repeating and/or increasing unit in the pattern? - identify and continue numerical sequences - identify and continue figure patterns What strategies can be used to continue a sequence? - express pattern as a rule (ex: frame & arrows, what s my rule?) - use a rule to determine unknowns (ex: complete a function table) How does finding patterns help in counting and/or computation? Mathematical expressions represent relationships. How is an equation like a balance scale? - understand equal to mean both sides of the number model have an equivalent value How can relationships be expressed symbolically? - use and interpret notation: >, <, =, Number patterns and relationships can be represented using variables. Why are variables used? - express generalizations (ex: N+1= 1+N) - interpret formulas (ex: area = length x width) What strategies can be used to solve for unknowns? - apply models to determine what is known (ex: part-part-whole) - work backwards to identify missing number 6

7 GEOMETRY Objects can be described and compared using their geometric attributes. Points, lines and planes are the foundation of geometry. How are geometric properties used to solve problems in everyday life? How can plane and solid shapes be described? - understand properties of polygons (ex: closed, straight, flat/2-dimensional) - identify quadrilaterals (ex: square, rectangle, parallelogram, rhombus, trapezoid) - relate 3-dimensional objects to 2-dimensional counterparts (ex: cube to square) - classify angles as right, acute and obtuse - compare polyhedrons by edges, vertices, and shape of faces - identify parallel and perpendicular lines and figures How are geometric figures constructed? - use straight edge, ruler, compass and technology - identify and label points, lines, line segments, and rays - identify and label the vertex of an angle Transforming an object does not affect its attributes. Ordered pairs show an exact location on a coordinate plane. What strategies can be used to verify symmetry and congruency? - create model (ex: trace shape on paper: cut, fold, or place on top of shape) - measure - use mirror How will a shape look when rotated, reflected, and/or translated? - practice slides, flips, and turns with variety of objects - predict the results of transforming two-dimensional shapes How is the location of a point on a grid described? How is this useful? - find and record coordinates on grid - relate to mapping skills 7

8 MEASUREMENT Objects have distinct attributes that can be measured. Standard units provide common language for communication measurements. The choice of measurement tools depends on the measurable attribute and the degree of precision desired. What types of problems are solved with measurement? What are tools of measurement and how are they used? - tell time with clocks - calculate elapsed time - describe temperature with thermometers - determine length/height with rulers and measuring tapes - measure weight with variety of scales - find area of rectangles - calculate perimeter of polygons What is the purpose of standard units of measurement? - record with customary and metric units - communicate measurements How do units within a system relate to each other? - understand the relationships between and among units; - identify equivalent periods of unit within a system; - carry out conversions with units of: time: minute, hour, day, week, month, year, decade, century money: penny, nickel, dime, quarter, dollar length: inch, foot, yard, mile; millimeter, centimeter, decimeter, meter, kilometer volume: fluid ounce, cup, pint, quart, gallon weight: ounce, pound, ton; gram, kilo, metric-ton When is an estimate more appropriate than an actual measurement? - use of judgment in context What strategies help estimate measurements? - select appropriate anchor or benchmark for measurement - apply multiplicative reasoning (ex: anchor measurement x frequency of anchor) 8

9 DATA ANALYSIS AND PROBABILITY The quality of the question used impacts the data collected and the validity of the results. Graphs convey data in a concise way. How can information be gathered, recorded, and organized? - design investigate to address pertinent question or problem - determine wording and/or categories to generate fair, unbiased information - collect data via observations, surveys, samplings, experiments How does the type of data influence the choice of display? - understand purpose of different graphs - create bar graph, chart/table, circle graph/pie chart, glyph line plot, line graph, pictograph, Venn Diagram What aspects of a graph help people understand and interpret the data easily? - read and write parts of a graph: title, labels on x-axis and y-axis, - understand different type of scales - create and interpret keys/legends What kinds of questions can and can not be answered from a graph? - understand data landmarks: minimum & maximum value, range - find measures of center: mode, median, mean - interpret salient points and key relationships in the data set The expected outcome of an event is a prediction of what might happen in the long run. How is the probability of an event determined and described? - experience activities with random generators (ex: dice, spinners) - test predictions - develop vocabulary to express probable outcomes - represent probability by a number from 0 to 1 - understand impact of law of large numbers on any single outcome Sources: About Teaching Mathematics K-8 (Burns, 2007) Everyday Mathematics (University of Chicago, 2007) Principles and Standards for School Mathematics (National Council of Teachers of Mathematics, 2000) Teaching Mathematics Developmentally, Grades K-2 and Grades 3-5 (Van de Walle, 2005) 9

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addend A number that is added to another in an addition problem. 2 + 3 = 5 The addends are 2 and 3. area The number of square units needed to cover a surface. area = 9 square units array An arrangement

### Elementary Mathematics Pacing Guide Grade 3

Elementary Mathematics Pacing Guide Grade 3 FCPS Program of Studies (POS): The state of Virginia provides schools with a standards based curriculum to support student learning. These Standards, Benchmarks,