1 Parent Packet HAUPPAUGE MATH DEPARTMENT CCLS Grade 4 MODULE School Year
2 Grade 4 Module 1 Place Value, Rounding, and Algorithms for Addition and Subtraction In this 25-day module of Grade 4, students extend their work with whole numbers. They begin with large numbers using familiar units (hundreds and thousands) and develop their understanding of millions by building knowledge of the pattern of times ten in the base ten system on the place value chart (4.NBT.1). They recognize that each sequence of three digits is read as hundreds, tens, and ones followed by the naming of the corresponding base thousand unit (thousand, million, billion).
3 Topic A Place Value of Multi Digit Whole Numbers In Topic A, students build the place value chart to 1 million and learn the relationship between each place value as 10 times the value of the place to the right. Students manipulate numbers to see this relationship, such as 30 hundreds composed as 3 thousands. They decompose numbers to see that 7 thousands is the same as 70 hundreds. As students build the place value chart into thousands and up to 1 million, the sequence of three digits is emphasized. They become familiar with the base thousand unit names up to 1 billion. Students fluently write numbers in multiple formats: as digits, in unit form, as words, and in expanded form up to 1 million. Topic B Comparing Multi Digit Whole Numbers In Topic B, students use place value to compare whole numbers. Initially using the place value chart, students compare the value of each digit to surmise which number is of greater value. Moving away from dependency on models and towards fluency with numbers, students compare numbers by observing across the entire number and noticing value differences. For example, in comparing 12,566 to 19,534, it is evident 19 thousands is greater than 12 thousands because of the value of the digits in the thousands unit. Additionally, students continue with number fluency by finding what is 1, 10, or 100 thousand more or less than a given number. Topic C Rounding Multi Digit Whole Numbers In Topic C, students round to any place using the vertical number line and approximation. The vertical number line allows students to line up place values of the numbers they are comparing. In Grade 3, students rounded to the nearest 10 or 100 using place value understanding. Now, they extend this understanding rounding to the nearest thousand, ten thousand, and hundred
4 thousand. Uniformity in the base ten system easily transfers understanding from the Grade 3 (3.NBT.1) to Grade 4 (4.NBT.3) standard. Rounding to the leftmost unit is easiest for students, but Grade 4 students learn the advantages to rounding to any place value, which increases accuracy. Students move from dependency on the number line and learn to round a number to a particular unit. To round 34,108 to the nearest thousand, students find the nearest multiple, 34,000 or 35,000, by seeing if 34,108 is more than or less than halfway between the multiples. The final lesson of Topic C presents complex and real world examples of rounding, including instances where the number requires rounding down, but the context requires rounding up. Topic D Multi Digit Whole Number Addition Moving away from special strategies for addition, students develop fluency with the standard addition algorithm (4.NBT.4). Students compose larger units to add like base ten units, such as composing 10 hundreds to make 1 thousand and working across the numbers unit by unit (ones with ones, thousands with thousands). Recording of regrouping occurs on the line under the addends as shown to the right. For example, in the ones column, students do not record the 0 in the ones column and the 1 above the tens column, instead students record 10, writing the 1 under the tens column and then a 0 in the ones column. They practice and apply the algorithm within the context of word problems and assess the reasonableness of their answers using rounding (4.OA.3).When using tape diagrams to model word problems, students use a variable to represent the unknown quantity. Topic E Multi Digit Whole Number Subtraction Following the introduction of the standard algorithm for addition in Topic D, the standard algorithm for subtraction replaces special strategies for subtraction in Topic E. Moving slowly from smaller to larger minuends, students practice decomposing larger units into smaller units. First, only one decomposition is introduced, where one zero may appear in the minuend. As in Grades 2 and 3, students continue to decompose all necessary digits before performing the algorithm, allowing subtraction from left to right, or, as taught in the lessons, from right to left.
5 Students use the algorithm to subtract numbers from 1 million allowing for multiple decompositions (4.NBT.4). The topic concludes with practicing the standard algorithm for subtraction in the context of two-step word problems where students have to assess the reasonableness of their answers by rounding (4.OA.3). When using tape diagrams to model word problems, students use a variable to represent the unknown quantity. Topic F Addition and Subtraction Word Problems Module 1 culminates with multi-step addition and subtraction word problems in Topic F (4.OA.3). In these lessons, the format for the Concept Development is different from the traditional vignette. Instead of following instruction, the Problem Set facilitates the problems and discussion of the Concept Development. Throughout the module, tape diagrams are used to model word problems, and students continue to use tape diagrams to solve additive comparative word problems. Students also continue using a variable to represent an unknown quantity. To culminate the module, students are given tape diagrams or equations and are encouraged to use creativity and the mathematics learned during this module to write their own word problems to solve using place value understanding and the algorithms for addition and subtraction. The module facilitates deeper comprehension and supports determining the reasonableness of an answer. Solving multi-step word problems using multiplication and division are addressed in later modules.
6 Grade 4 Module 1 Place Value, Rounding, and Algorithms for Addition and Subtraction OVERVIEW In this 25-day module of Grade 4, students extend their work with whole numbers. They begin with large numbers using familiar units (hundreds and thousands) and develop their understanding of millions by building knowledge of the pattern of times ten in the base ten system on the place value chart. They recognize that each sequence of three digits is read as hundreds, tens, and ones followed by the naming of the corresponding base thousand unit (thousand, million, billion). The place value chart will be fundamental in Topic A. Building upon their previous knowledge of bundling, students learn that 10 hundreds can be composed into 1 thousand and, therefore, 30 hundreds can be composed into 3 thousands because a digit s value is ten times what it would be one place to its right. Conversely, students learn to recognize that in a number such as 7,777 each 7 has a value that is 10 times the value of its neighbor to the immediate right. 1 thousand can be decomposed into 10 hundreds, therefore 7 thousands can be decomposed into 70 hundreds. Similarly, multiplying by 10 will shift digits one place to the left, and dividing by 10 will shift digits one place to the right. 3,000 = 300 x 10 3, = 300 In Topic B, students use place value as a basis for comparison of whole numbers. Although this is not a new topic, it becomes more complex because the numbers are larger. For example, it becomes clear that 34,156 is 3 thousand greater than 31,156. Comparison leads directly into rounding, where their skill with isolating units is applied and extended. Rounding to the nearest ten and hundred was mastered with 3 digit numbers in Grade 3. Now Grade 4 students moving into Topic C learn to round to any place value initially using the vertical number line though ultimately moving away from the visual model altogether. Topic C also includes word problems where students apply rounding to real life situations. In Grade 4, students become fluent with the standard algorithms for addition and subtraction. In Topics D and E students focus on single like-unit calculations (ones with ones, thousands with thousands, etc.) at times requiring the composition of greater units when adding (10 hundreds are composed into 1 thousand) and decomposition into smaller units when subtracting (1 thousand is decomposed into 10 hundreds). Throughout these topics, students will apply their algorithmic knowledge to solve word problems. Also, students use a variable to represent the unknown quantity.
7 The module culminates with multi-step word problems in Topic F. Tape diagrams are used throughout the topic to model additive compare problems like the one exemplified below. These diagrams facilitate deeper comprehension and serve as a way to support the reasonableness of an answer. **The sample questions/responses contained in this manual are straight from They are provided to give some insight into the kinds of skills expected of students as the lesson is taught.
8 Terminology New or Recently Introduced Terms Ten thousands, hundred thousands (as places on the place value chart) One millions, ten millions, hundred millions (as places on the place value chart) Algorithm Variable Familiar Terms and Symbols Sum (answer to an addition problem) Difference (answer to a subtraction problem) Rounding (approximating the value of a given number) Place value (the numerical value that a digit has by virtue of its position in a number) Digit (a numeral between 0 and 9) Standard form (a number written in the format: 135) Expanded form (e.g., = 135) Word form (e.g., one hundred thirty-five) Tape diagram (bar diagram) Number line (a line marked with numbers at evenly spaced intervals) Bundling, making, renaming, changing, exchanging, regrouping, trading (e.g. exchanging 10 ones for 1 ten) Unbundling, breaking, renaming, changing, regrouping, trading (e.g. exchanging 1 ten for 10 ones) =, <, > (equal, less than, greater than) Number sentence (e.g., = 7) Suggested Tools and Representations Place value charts Place value cards (including 7 place values) Number lines
9 Place value charts: Place value charts allow for students to determine the value of each digit of a number (ones, tens, hundreds, etc.) by relating its position to its value. Place value charts may also be used with number disks/dots to address the same idea. Place value cards: Place value cards allow for students to determine the value of each digit of a number (ones, tens, hundreds, etc.) by writing out its value in standard form (ie: 700 or 6). The cards may be proportionately sized to allow for the cards to be place on top of one another to show that the value of each individual digit builds up to the value of the whole number (ie: 700 or 7 hundreds + 6 or 6 ones = 706). Number Line: The number line is used to develop a deeper understanding of whole number units, fraction units, measurement units, decimals, and negative numbers. Throughout Grades K-5, the number line models measuring units. Vertical number lines are used to aid in rounding/estimation.
10 Tape Diagram: Tape diagrams, also called bar models, are pictorial representations of relationships between quantities used to solve word problems. At the heart of a tape diagram is the idea of forming units. In fact, forming units to solve word problems is one of the most powerful examples of the unit theme and is particularly helpful for understanding fraction arithmetic. The tape diagram provides an essential bridge to algebra and is often called pictorial algebra. There are two basic forms of the tape diagram model. The first form is sometimes called the part-whole model; it uses bar segments placed end-to-end (Grade 3 Example), while the second form, sometimes called the comparison model, uses two or more bars stacked in rows that are typically left justified. (Grade 5 Example).
11 Lesson 1 Objective: Interpret a multiplication equation as a comparison. Lesson 2 Objective: Recognize a digit represents 10 times the value of what it represents in the place to its right.
12 Lesson 3 Objective: Name numbers within 1 million by building understanding of the place value chart and placement of commas for naming base thousand units. Lesson 4 Objective: Read and write multi-digit numbers using base ten numerals, number names, and expanded form.
13 Lesson 5 Objective: Compare numbers based on meanings of the digits, using >,<, or = to record the comparison. Lesson 6 Objective: Find 1, 10, and 100 thousand more and less than a given number.
14 Lesson 7 Objective: Round multi-digit numbers to the thousands place using the vertical number line. Lesson 8 Objective: Round multi-digit numbers to any place using the vertical number line.
15 Lesson 9 Objective: Use place value understanding to round multi-digit numbers to any place value. Lesson 10 Objective: Use place value understanding to round multi-digit numbers to any place value using real world applications.
16 Lesson 11 Objective: Use place value understanding to fluently add multi-digit whole numbers using the standard addition algorithm and apply the algorithm to solve word problems using tape diagrams. Lesson 12 Objective: Solve multi-step word problems using the standard addition algorithm modeled with tape diagrams and assess the reasonableness of answers using rounding.
17 Lesson 13 Objective: Use place value understanding to decompose to smaller units once using the standard subtraction algorithm, and apply the algorithm to solve word problems using tape diagrams. Lesson 14 Objective: Use place value understanding to decompose to smaller units up to 3 times using the standard subtraction algorithm, and apply the algorithm to solve word problems using tape diagrams.
18 Lesson 15 Objective: Use place value understanding to fluently decompose to smaller units multiple times in any place using the standard subtraction algorithm, and apply the algorithm to solve word problems using tape diagrams. Lesson 16 Objective: Solve two-step word problems using the standard subtraction algorithm fluently modeled with tape diagrams and assess the reasonableness of answers using rounding.
19 Lesson 17 Objective: Solve additive compare word problems modeled with tape diagrams. Lesson 18 Objective: Solve multi-step word problems modeled with tape diagrams and assess the reasonableness of answers using rounding.
20 Lesson 19 Objective: Create and solve multi-step word problems from given tape diagrams and equations.
21 Technology Resources -This site provides an extensive collection of free resources, math games, and hands-on math activities aligned with the Common Core State Standards for Mathematics. fun games to help kids master the common core standards. common core educational math games and videos. math video tutorials. practice common core interactive math skills practice. common core interactive math skill practice/ games, worksheets and tutorials. common core interactive practice, video lessons and worksheets animated tutorials of curriculum content that engages students. Can use a limited free version or buy a subscription.
22 Eureka Math Tips for Parents Place Value, Rounding, and Algorithms for Addition and Subtraction In this first module of Grade 4, students extend their work with whole numbers, first with familiar large units (hundreds and thousands), and then develop their understanding up to 1 million. They practice and further deepen their facility with patterns in the base-10 number system. Place value chart equivalence Prepared by Erin Schweng, Math Coach Grade 4 Module 1 Key Common Core Standards: How you can + help at home: Use the four operations with whole numbers to solve problems o Solve multistep word problems posed with whole numbers and having whole-number answers using the four operations Generalize place value understanding for multi-digit whole numbers less than or equal to 1,000,000 o Recognize that in a multi-digit whole number, a digit in one place represents ten times what it represents in the place to its right o Read and write multi-digit whole numbers using base-ten numerals, number names, and expanded form o Use place value understanding to round multi-digit whole numbers to any place Use place value understanding and properties of operations to perform multi-digit arithmetic o Fluently add and subtract multi-digit whole numbers using the standard algorithm When given a large, multi-digit number, ask your student what each digit represents. (e.g. What does the 4 signify in the number 34,500? Answer: 4,000) Help practice writing numbers correctly by saying large numbers and having your student write them down. Students can create their own place value charts to help. 4 th grade students will learn to round large numbers to various place values. We will also discuss which place value is appropriate to round to in different situations what degree of accuracy is required? What Comes After this Module: In Module 2, students further deepen their understanding of the place value system through the lens of measurement and metric units. Students will recognize patterns as they use the place value chart to convert units, e.g. kilograms to grams, meters to centimeters, etc. Terms, Phrases, and Strategies in this Module: Ten thousands, hundred thousands (as places on the place value chart) One million, ten millions, hundred millions (as places on the place value chart) Sum: answer to an addition problem Difference: answer to a subtraction problem Rounding: approximating the value of a given number Place value: the numerical value that a digit has by virtue of its position in a number Standard form: a number written in the format: 135 Expanded form: e.g., = 135 Word form: e.g., one hundred thirty-five =, <, > (equal to, less than, greater than)
23 Eureka Math, A Story of Units Welcome to A Story of Units! Each module s parent tip sheet will highlight a new strategy or math model your student will be working on. Grade 4 Module 1 Place Value Chart and Place Value Cards In Module 1, students make extensive use of place value tools, as they have done in earlier grade levels. Now, however, students work with the extended place value chart, which includes place values beyond hundreds, tens, and ones. They may also use place value cards as they have in earlier years to support their learning. (Above) Place Value Chart, to the millions place (Left) Place Value Cards Read on to learn a little bit about Eureka Math, the creators of A Story of Units: Eureka Math is a complete, PreK 12 curriculum and professional development platform. It follows the focus and coherence of the Common Core State Standards (CCSS) and carefully sequences the progression of mathematical ideas into expertly crafted instructional modules. This curriculum is distinguished not only by its adherence to the CCSS; it is also based on a theory of teaching math that is proven to work. That theory posits that mathematical knowledge is conveyed most effectively when it is taught in a sequence that follows the story of mathematics itself. This is why we call the elementary portion of Eureka Math "A Story of Units." The sequencing has been joined with successful methods of instruction that have been used in this nation and abroad. These methods drive student understanding beyond process and into deep mastery of mathematical concepts. The goal of Eureka Math is to produce students who are not merely literate, but fluent, in mathematics. Your student has an exciting year ahead, discovering the story of mathematics! Sample Problem from Module 1: (Example taken from Module 1, Lesson 3) The school library has 10,600 books. The town library has 10 times as many books. How many books does the town library have? For more information visit commoncore.org
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