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Teaching in a Standards-Based Math Classroom – June 2012. Curriculum and Instruction Division of Mathematics, Science, and Advanced Academic Programs. Fifth Grade. By PresenterMedia.com.

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Teaching in a standards based math classroom june 2012

Teaching in a Standards-Based Math Classroom – June 2012

Curriculum and Instruction

Division of Mathematics, Science, and Advanced Academic Programs

Fifth Grade

By PresenterMedia.com


Please Make Your Nametag 1. Your nametag must be a rectangle 2. You must use exactly 36 linking cubes to cover it 3. Cut a piece of yarn as long as the length from your shoulder to your fingertip 4. Tape each end on the back of the nametag 5. Write your name on the front of the nametag


Agenda day 1
Agenda – Day 1

  • Name Tag

  • NORMS

  • Follow-up

  • Let’s Think, Puzzles, Patterns, Learning in Context

  • Pre-Test

  • CCSSM and NGSSS

    LUNCH

  • OA – Operations and Algebraic Thinking

  • Target Number Dash

  • Verbal Expression

  • Guess My Rule


Norms
Norms

Math is fun…

Listen to others.

Engage with the ideas presented.

Ask questions.

Reflect on relevance to you.

Next, set your learning into action.


Follow up instructions pre and post test
FOLLOW-UP INSTRUCTIONS:Pre and Post-test


Due date june 14 2012
DUE DATE: June 14, 2012

Post-test Passing Score :

80% or above




Ensuring u s students receive a world class education

Benchmarking for Success:

Ensuring U.S. Students Receivea World-Class Education


Five steps toward building globally competitive education systems
Five Steps Toward Building Globally Competitive Education Systems

  • Action 1: Upgrade state standards by adopting a common core of internationally benchmarked standards in math and language arts for grades K-12 to ensure that students are equipped with the necessary knowledge and skills to be globally competitive.

  • Action 2: Leverage states’ collective influence to ensure that textbooks, digital media, curricula, and assessments are aligned to internationally benchmarked standards and draw on lessons from high-performing nations and states.

  • Action 3: Revise state policies for recruiting, preparing, developing, and supporting teachers and school leaders to reflect the human capital practices of top-performing nations and states around the world.

  • Action 4: Hold schools and systems accountable through monitoring, interventions, and support to ensure consistently high performance, drawing upon international best practices.

  • Action 5: Measure state-level education performance globally by examining student achievement and attainment in an international context to ensure that, over time, students are receiving the education they need to compete in the 21st century economy.


COUNCIL OF CHIEF STATE SCHOOL OFFICERS (CCSSO) Systems

&

NATIONAL GOVERNORS ASSOCIATION

CENTER FOR BEST PRACTICES

(NGA CENTER)

JUNE 2010


Why is this important
Why is this important? Systems

  • Each state has its own process for developing, adopting, and implementing standards. As a result, what students are expected to learn can vary widely from state to state.

  • All students must be prepared to compete with not only their American peers in the next state, but with students from around the world


Common core development
Common Core Development Systems

  • As of now, most states have officially

  • adopted the CCSS

  • Final Standards released June 2, 2010, atwww.corestandards.org

  • Adoption required for Race to the Top funds

  • Florida adopted CCSS in July of 2010


In the states
In the States Systems


Common core mission statement
Common Core Mission Statement Systems

The Common Core State Standards provide a consistent, clear understanding of what students are expected to learn, so teachers and parents know what they need to do to help them. The standards are designed to be robust and relevant to the real world, reflecting the knowledge and skills that our young people need for success in college and careers. With American students fully prepared for the future, our communities will be best positioned to compete successfully in the global economy.


Standards development process
Standards Development Process Systems

  • College and career readiness standards developed in summer 2009

  • Based on the college and career readiness standards, K-12 learning progressions developed

  • Multiple rounds of feedback from states, teachers, researchers, higher education, and the general public

  • Final Common Core State Standards released on June 2, 2010


Benefits for states and districts
Benefits for States and Districts Systems

  • Allows collaborative professional development based on best practices

  • Allows development of common assessments and other tools

  • Enables comparison of policies and achievement across states and districts

  • Creates potential for collaborative groups to get more economical mileage for:

    • Curriculum development, assessment, and professional development


Characteristics
Characteristics Systems

  • Fewer and more rigorous

  • Aligned with college and career expectations

  • Internationally benchmarked

  • Rigorous content and application of higher-order skills

  • Builds on strengths and lessons of current state standards

  • Research based


Intent of the common core
Intent of the Common Core Systems

  • The same goals for all students

  • Coherence

  • Focus

  • Clarity and Specificity


The Five Strands of Mathematics Proficiency Systems

Developing Mathematicians



  • Make sense of problems and persevere in solving them. Systems

  • Reason abstractly and quantitatively.

  • Construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others.

  • Model with mathematics.

  • Use appropriate tools strategically.

  • Attend to precision.

  • Look for and make use of structure.

  • Look for and express regularity in repeated reasoning.


Grouping the standards for mathematical practices
Grouping the Standards for Mathematical Practices Systems

Overarching habits of mind of a productive mathematical thinker.

Mc Callum, Illustrative Mathematics, 2011


Discussion
Discussion: Systems

  • What does a teacher need to do to ensure the implementation of:

  • Content standards?

  • Practice standards?


The K-5 standards provide students with a solid foundation in whole numbers, addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, fractions and decimals – which help young students to build the foundation to successfully apply more demanding math concepts and procedures, and move into applications.


Design in whole numbers, addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, fractions and decimals – which help young students to build the foundation to successfully apply more demanding math concepts and procedures, and move into applications.

and Organization


Focal points at each grade level in whole numbers, addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, fractions and decimals – which help young students to build the foundation to successfully apply more demanding math concepts and procedures, and move into applications.

Each grade level addresses specific “critical areas”


In Grade 5, instructional time should focus on three critical areas:(1) developing fluency with addition and subtraction of fractions, and developing understanding of the multiplication of fractions and of division of fractions in limited cases;(2) extending division to 2-digit divisors, integrating decimal fractions into the place value system and developing understanding of operations with decimals to hundredths, and developing fluency wit whole number and decimal operations;(3) Developing understanding of volume



Clusters critical areas:are groups of related standards.Standards from different clusters may sometimes be closely related, because mathematics is a connected subject.

Standardsdefine what students should be able to understand and be able to do- part of a cluster

Domainsare large groups of related standards. Standards from different domains may sometimes be closely related. Look for the name with the code number on it for a Domain.



New Florida Coding for CCSSM: critical areas:

MACC.5.OA.1.1

Domain

Math

Common Core

Standard

Grade level

Cluster


K 5 content domains ccssm

CCLM critical areas:

K-5 Content Domains, CCSSM

What are the math content domains for:

Grade K

Grade 1

Grade 2

Grade 3

Grade 4

Grade 5

Common Core Leadership in Mathematics Project


K 5 content domains ccssm1

CCLM critical areas:

K-5 Content Domains, CCSSM

Common Core Leadership in Mathematics Project


K 8 content domains ccssm

CCLM critical areas:

K-8 Content Domains, CCSSM

Common Core Leadership in Mathematics Project


Conclusion
Conclusion critical areas:

The Promise of Standards:

These Standards are not intended to be new names for old ways of doing business. They are a call to take the next step. It is time for states to work together to build on lessons learned from two decades of standards based reforms. It is time to recognize that standards are not just promises to our children, but promises we intend to keep.


Webinar recording will be available at www corestandards org

Webinar recording will be available at critical areas:

www.corestandards.org


Discussion1
Discussion: critical areas:

  • What does a teacher need to do to ensure the implementation of:

  • Content standards?

  • Practice standards?


Curriculum correlation ccssm vs ngsss
Curriculum Correlation critical areas:CCSSM vs. NGSSS

  • Define characteristics of the Common Core

  • State Standards

  • Begin to understand the nature of the shifts

  • needed to implement the Common Core State

  • Standards

  • Launch your work in analyzing these standards


Let s dig deeper

Common Core State Standards critical areas:

Let’s Dig Deeper!



Domain operations and algebraic thinking 5 oa
Domain: critical areas:operations and algebraic thinking(5.oa)


5.OA.1 Use parentheses, brackets, or critical areas:

braces in numerical expressions, and

evaluate expressions with these

symbols.


Target Number Dash critical areas:MACC.5.OA.1.1


5.OA.2 Write simple expressions that critical areas:record calculations with numbers, and interpret numerical expressions without evaluating them.

For example, express the calculation

“add 8 and 7, then multiply by 2” as 2

× (8 + 7). Recognize that 3 × (18932 +

921) is three times as large as 18932 +

921, without having to calculate the

indicated sum or product.


Activity 2 verbal expression
Activity # 2 Verbal Expression critical areas:

Work with a partner.

Match each verbal equation with its corresponding algebraic equation.


5.OA.3 Generate two numerical critical areas:

patterns using two given rules. Identify

apparent relationships between

corresponding terms. Form ordered

pairs consisting of corresponding terms from the two patterns, and graph the ordered pairs on a coordinate plane. For example, given the rule “Add 3” and the starting number 0, and given the rule “Add 6” and the starting number 0, generate terms in the resulting sequences, and observe that the terms in one sequence are twice the corresponding terms in the other sequence. Explain informally why this is so.


Guess my rule macc 5 oa 2 3
Guess My Rule critical areas:MACC.5.OA.2.3

Players select a rule card without showing it.

First player uses the Function Machine template and records an “in” number.

Player 2 uses the rule card to announce the “out” number.

The “out” number is recorded on the Function Machine template.

First player records another number on the Function Machine template.

Player 2 again uses the rule card to announce the “out” number.

The game continues until Player 1 can guess the rule of player 2.


  • 5.NBT.7 Add, subtract, critical areas:

  • multiply, and divide decimals

  • to hundredths, using concrete

  • models or drawings and

  • strategies based on place value,

  • properties of operations, and/or

  • the relationship between

  • addition and subtraction; relate

  • the strategy to a written method

  • and explain the reasoning used.

  • This standard builds on the work from fourth grade where students are introduced to decimals and compare them. In fifth grade, students begin adding, subtracting, multiplying and dividing decimals. This work should focus on concrete models and pictorial representations, rather than relying solely on the algorithm. The use of symbolic notations involves having students record the answers to computations (2.25 x 3= 6.75), but this work should not be done without models or pictures. This standard includes students’ reasoning and explanations of how they use models, pictures, and strategies.

  • Examples:

  • • 3.6 + 1.7

  • A student might estimate the sum to be larger than 5 because 3.6 is more than 3 . and 1.7 is more than 1 ..

  • • 5.4 – 0.8

  • A student might estimate the answer to be a little more than 4.4 because a number less than 1 is being subtracted.

  • • 6 x 2.4

  • A student might estimate an answer between 12 and 18 since 6 x 2 is 12 and 6 x 3 is 18. Another student might give an estimate of a little less than 15 because s/he figures the answer to be very close, but smaller than 6 x 2 . and think of 2 groups of 6 as 12 (2 groups of 6) + 3 (. of a group of 6).


Addition or Subtraction on a Coordinate Plane critical areas:

MACC.5.OA.2.3

1. Given the rule, s= t+3 and the starting number 0, create a table to show the first five terms in the sequence.

2. Graph the resulting ordered pairs on a coordinate plane.

3. What would the 10th term in the sequence be?

OR

1. Create an input/output table with the subtraction rule t = s - 6.

2. Graph the resulting ordered pairs on a coordinate plane.

3. Create another input/output table with your own subtraction rule.

4. Record your rule and graph the resulting ordered pairs on a coordinate plane.


Agenda day 2
Agenda – Day 2 critical areas:

  • Norms

  • Let’s Think, Puzzle, Patterns, Learning in Context

  • Domain: Number & Operations in Base Ten (5.NBT)

    Representing Decimals with Base 10 Blocks

    Representing Decimals in Different Ways

    Decimal Cross Number Puzzles

  • LUNCH

    Base Ten Decimal Bag: Addition

    Decimal Subtraction Spin

    Decimal Race to Zero


Norms1
Norms critical areas:

Math is fun…

Listen to others.

Engage with the ideas presented.

Ask questions.

Reflect on relevance to you.

Next, set your learning into action.



Domain: critical areas:NUMBER AND OPERATIONS IN BASE TEN

(5.NBT)


MACC.5.NBT.1.3b critical areas:


Unpacking the standard
UNPACKING THE STANDARD critical areas:

MACC.5.NBT.1.3a and MACC.5.NBT.1.3b

  • 5.NBT.3 Read, write, and compare

  • decimals to thousandths.

  • a. Read and write decimals to

  • thousandths using base-ten

  • numerals, number names, and

  • expanded form, e.g., 347.392 = 3 ×

  • 100 + 4 × 10 + 7 × 1 + 3 × (1/10) +

  • 9 x (1/100) + 2 x (1/1000)

  • This standard references expanded form of decimals with fractions included. Students should build on their work from Fourth Grade, where they worked with both decimals and fractions interchangeably. Expanded form is included to build upon work in 5.NBT.2 and deepen students’ understanding of place value.

  • Students build on the understanding they developed in fourth grade to read, write, and compare decimals to

  • thousandths. They connect their prior experiences with using decimal notation for fractions and addition of

  • fractions with denominators of 10 and 100. They use concrete models and number lines to extend this

  • understanding to decimals to the thousandths. Models may include base ten blocks, place value charts, grids,

  • pictures, drawings, manipulatives, technology-based, etc. They read decimals using fractional language and write decimals in fractional form, as well as in expanded notation. This investigation leads them to understanding equivalence of decimals (0.8 = 0.80 = 0.800).

  • b. Compare two decimals to

  • thousandths based on meanings of

  • the digits in each place, using >, =,

  • and < symbols to record the results

  • of comparisons.

  • Comparing decimals builds on work from fourth grade.

  • Example:

  • Some equivalent forms of 0.72 are:

  • 72/100

  • 7/10 + 2/100

  • 7 x (1/10) + 2 x (1/100)

  • 0.70 + 0.02

  • 70/100 + 2/100

  • 0.720

  • 7 x (1/10) + 2 x (1/100) + 0 x (1/1000)

  • 720/1000

  • Students need to understand the size of decimal numbers and relate them to common benchmarks such as 0, 0.5 (0.50 and 0.500), and 1. Comparing tenths to tenths, hundredths to hundredths, and thousandths to thousandths is simplified if students use their understanding of fractions to compare decimals.


MACC.5.NBT.1.3 critical areas:


MACC.5.NBT.2.7 critical areas:


MACC.5.NBT.2.7 critical areas:


Decimal subtraction spin
Decimal Subtraction Spin critical areas:

Materials: paper clip, pencil

Work with a partner. Both players begin with 100.

To spin the spinner, first place the paper clip over the pencil tip. Place the pencil tip on the center of the spinner and flick the paper clip to spin.

Take turns to spin a decimal number, record the number and subtract along the way.

Keep playing until one player reaches zero. If a player goes below zero, the game stops, and the winner is the player closest to zero.


Domain numbers and operations fractions 5 nbf
DOMAIN: critical areas:NUMBERS AND OPERATIONS –FRACTIONS(5.NBF)


Decimal race to zero
DECIMAL RACE TO ZERO critical areas:

MACC.5.NBT.2.7


Agenda day 3
Agenda – Day 3 critical areas:

  • Norms

  • Let’s Think, Puzzle, Patterns, Learning in Context

  • Domain: Number Operations Fractions (5.NBF)

  • Problem Solving Fractions

  • Area Problem Solving

  • Dividing a Whole Number by a Unit Fraction

  • LUNCH

  • Fraction Problem Solving

  • Domain: Measurement and Data (5.MD)

  • Fraction on a Line Plot

  • Jake’s Survey


Norms2
Norms critical areas:

Math is fun…

Listen to others.

Engage with the ideas presented.

Ask questions.

Reflect on relevance to you.

Next, set your learning into action.



  • 5.NF.3 Interpret a fraction as critical areas:division of the numerator by the

  • denominator (a/b = a ÷ b). Solve word problems involving division of whole numbers leading to answers in the form of fractions or mixed numbers, e.g., by using

  • visual fraction models or

  • equations to represent the

  • problem.

  • This standard calls for students to extend their work of partitioning a number line from third and fourth grade. Students need ample experiences to explore the concept that a fraction is a way to represent the division of two quantities.

  • Students are expected to demonstrate their understanding using concrete materials, drawing models, and explaining their thinking when working with fractions in multiple contexts. They read 3/5 as “three fifths” and after many

  • experiences with sharing problems, learn that 3/5 can also be interpreted as “3 divided by 5.”


Problem solving
Problem Solving critical areas:

Let’s Solve


Area problem solving
AREA PROBLEM SOLVING critical areas:

MACC.5.NF.2.3


MACC.5.NF.2.4b critical areas:

  • This standard extends students’ work with area. In third grade students determine the area of rectangles and composite

  • rectangles. In fourth grade students continue this work. The fifth grade standard calls students to continue the process of

  • covering (with tiles). Grids (see picture) below can be used to support this work.

  • Example:

  • The home builder needs to cover a small storage room floor with carpet. The storage room is 4 meters long and half of a

  • meter wide. How much carpet do you need to cover the floor of the storage room? Use a grid to show your work and

  • explain your answer.

  • In the grid below I shaded the top half of 4 boxes. When I added them together, I added . four times, which equals 2. I

  • could also think about this with multiplication . x 4 is equal to 4/2 which is equal to 2.

  • 5.NF.4 Apply and extend

  • previous understandings of

  • multiplication to multiply a fraction or whole number by a fraction.

  • Find the area of a rectangle with fractional side lengths by tiling it with unit squares of the appropriate unit fraction side lengths, and show that the area is the same as would be found by multiplying the side lengths.

  • Multiply fractional side

  • lengths to find areas of

  • rectangles, and represent

  • fraction products as

  • rectangular areas.


Dividing a whole number by a unit fraction
Dividing a Whole Number critical areas: by a Unit Fraction

Example: 4 ÷ 1/8 =? A bowl holds 4 cups of rice. If I use a measuring cup that holds 1/8 of a cup, how many times will I need to fill the measuring cup in order to fill the entire bowl?


Dividing a whole number by a unit fraction1
Dividing a Whole Number by a Unit Fraction critical areas:

  • Example: 4 ÷ 1/8 =? A bowl holds 4 cups of rice. If I use a measuring cup that holds 1/8 of a cup, how many times will I need to fill the measuring cup in order to fill the entire bowl?

  • Think: How many 1/8’s are in 4? A whole has 8/8 so 4 wholes would be 8/8 + 8/8 + 8/8 + 8/8 = 32/8

  • I created 4 boxes. Each box represents 1 cup of rice. I divided each box into eighths to represent the size of the measuring cup.

  • My answer is the number of small boxes, which is 32. That makes sense since 4 x 8 = 32.


Macc 5 nf 2 7
MACC.5.NF.2.7 critical areas:

  • 5.NF.7 is the first time that students are dividing with fractions. In fourth grade students divided whole numbers, and multiplied a whole number by a fraction. The concept unit fraction is a fraction that has a one in the denominator.

  • For example, the fraction 3/5 is 3 copies of the unit fraction 1/5. 1/5 + 1/5 + 1/5 = 3/5 = 1/5 x 3 or 3 x 1/5

  • Example:

  • Knowing the number of groups/shares and finding how many/much in each group/share

  • Four students sitting at a table were given 1/3 of a pan of brownies to share. How much of a pan will each student get if

  • they share the pan of brownies equally?

  • The diagram shows the 1/3 pan divided into 4 equal shares with each share equaling 1/12 of the pan.

  • 5.NF.7 Apply and extend

  • previous understandings of

  • division to divide unit fractions

  • by whole numbers and whole

  • numbers by unit fractions.

  • 1 Students able to multiply

  • fractions in general can develop

  • strategies to divide fractions in

  • general, by reasoning about the

  • relationship between multiplication and division. But division of a fraction by a fraction is not a requirement at this grade.


Grab go activity 18 lesson 7 6
GRAB & GO critical areas:ACTIVITY 18Lesson 7.6


Domain measurement and data 5 md
DOMAIN: critical areas:MEASUREMENT AND DATA(5.MD)


5. MD.2 Make a line plot to display a critical areas:

data set of measurements in fractions

of a unit (1/2, 1/4, 1/8). Use

operations on fractions for this grade

to solve problems involving

information presented in line plots.

For example, given different

measurements of liquid in identical

beakers, find the amount of liquid each beaker would contain if the total

amount in all the beakers were

redistributed equally.

5.MD.2 This standard provides a context for students to work with fractions by measuring objects to one-eighth of a unit. This includes length, mass, and liquid volume. Students are making a line plot of this data and then adding and subtracting fractions based on data in the line plot.

Example:

Students measured objects in their desk to the nearest ½ ,¼ or 1/8 of an inch then displayed data collected on a line plot. How many object measured ½.? ¼.? If you put all the objects together end to end what would be the totallength of all the objects?

Example:

Ten beakers, measured in liters, are filled with a liquid.

The line plot above shows the amount of liquid in liters in 10 beakers. If the liquid is redistributed equally, how

much liquid would each beaker have? (This amount is the mean.)

Students apply their understanding of operations with fractions. They use either addition and/or multiplication to

determine the total number of liters in the beakers. Then the sum of the liters is shared evenly among the ten

beakers.


Fraction on a line plot macc 5 md 1 2
Fraction on a Line Plot critical areas:MACC.5.MD.1.2


Jake s survey
Jake’s Survey critical areas:

Materials: graph paper

1. Jake surveyed 26 students. His data showed that:

- more students liked apples than oranges

more students liked oranges than pears

2. Create a bar graph to represent Jake’s data. Be sure to include a title and to label the axis. 3. Write three comparison statements about your graph.


Agenda day 4
Agenda – Day 4 critical areas:

  • Norms

  • Let’s Think, Puzzle, Patterns, Learning in Context

  • Domain: Geometry (5.G)

  • Coordinate Grid Swap

  • Geometric Shapes on a Grid

  • Classifying Triangles

  • Video Clip: Prism and Pyramids?

  • LUNCH

  • Khan Academy

  • ThinkCentral Resources

  • Common Core Resources

  • Post Test


Norms3
Norms critical areas:

Math is fun…

Listen to others.

Engage with the ideas presented.

Ask questions.

Reflect on relevance to you.

Next, set your learning into action.


Domain geometry 5 g
DOMAIN: critical areas:GEOMETRY(5.G)


Coordinate Grid Swap critical areas:5.G.1.1


Geometric Shapes on the Coordinate Grid critical areas:5.G.1.2

Using graph paper plot, label, and connect the points below to form geometric shapes.

B (1,7); C (5,7); D (5,3); E (1,3)

B (2,8); C (8,8); D (8,2); E (2,2)

L (3,6); M (7,6); N (7,3); O (3,3)

S (1,9); T (8,9); U (8,4); V (1,4)

G (1,9); H (9,9); I (9,1); J (1,1)

2. Label the length of each side of the polygons and find the perimeter of each shape.


Coordinate shapes
Coordinate Shapes critical areas:


Differences between pyramids and prisms
Differences Between critical areas:Pyramids and Prisms

A pyramid, in geometry, is a polyhedron formed by connecting a polygonal base and a point called apex. Each base edge and apex forms a triangle. The pyramid’s base can be trilateral, quadrilateral or any polygon shape. The most common version is that of the square pyramid.


Differences between pyramids and prisms1
Differences Between critical areas:Pyramids and Prisms

A pyramidis often regarded as triangular structures, usually found in Egypt. On the other hand, a prism is also a polyhedron, made up of a polygonal base, but with a translated copy, and the joining faces corresponding to the sides. The joining faces form a parallelogram, and not a triangle.


Differences between pyramids and prisms2
Differences Between critical areas:Pyramids and Prisms

A prism, in optics, refers to a transparent optical element, with polished surfaces that refract light. The most common is that of the triangular prism. It is made up of a triangular base and rectangular sides, that’s why the colloquial term ‘prism’ is usually referred to this type. Prism is usually made of glass, but it can be made with any transparent material that can refract, reflect or split light.


Summary
Summary: critical areas:

1. A pyramid has a base and a connecting point, while a prism has a base, together with a translated copy of it.

2. The sides or faces formed in a pyramid are always triangles, while in a prism, they normally form a parallelogram.

3. A pyramid is often regarded as a solid building, while a prism is referred to something that is transparent, and can refract, reflect or split light.


Khan academy thinkcentral com mathwire com illustrative mathematics
Khan Academy critical areas:ThinkCentral.comMathwire.comIllustrative Mathematics

Excellent Resources for

Common Core Activities

http://www.k-5mathteachingresources.com/index.html


Mathematics critical areas:

Instructional Block


SUMMER 2012 critical areas:

Curriculum mapping


First grading period 2012 2013
First Grading Period critical areas:2012-2013


Post test
Post-test critical areas:


Beatriz Zarraluqui critical areas:

Administrative Director

Division of Mathematics, Science, and Advanced Academic Programs

[email protected]

305-995-1939

Maria Teresa Diaz-Gonzalez

District Instructional Supervisor (Mathematics)

[email protected]

305-995-2763

Maria Jose Campitelli

District Curriculum Support Specialist (Mathematics)

[email protected]

305-995-2927


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