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# Transitioning to the Common Core State Standards – Mathematics - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Transitioning to the Common Core State Standards – Mathematics. Pam Hutchison p [email protected] AGENDA. Party Flags Overview of CCSS-M Standards for Mathematical Practice Standards for Mathematical Content Word Problems and Model Drawing Math Facts

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### Transitioning to the Common Core State Standards – Mathematics

Pam Hutchison

[email protected]

• Party Flags

• Overview of CCSS-M

• Standards for Mathematical Practice

• Standards for Mathematical Content

• Word Problems and Model Drawing

• Math Facts

• Quick review – Addition and Subtraction Facts

• Strategies – Multiplication and Division Facts

• Area Models and Multiplication

• We are each responsible for our own learning and for the learning of the group.

• We respect each others learning styles and work together to make this time successful for everyone.

• We value the opinions and knowledge of all participants.

The flags are all the same size and are spaced equally along the line.

1. Calculate the length of the sides of each flag, and the space between flags.

2. How long will a line of n flags be?

Write down a formula to show how long a line of n flags would be.

CaCCSS-M

• Find a partner

• Decide who is “A” and who is “B”

• At the signal, “A” takes 30 seconds to talk

• Then at the signal, switch, “B” takes 30 seconds to talk.

“What do you know about the CaCCSS-M?”

CaCCSS-M

“What do you know about the CaCCSS-M?”

Using the fingers on one hand, please show me how much you know about the CaCCSS-M

“This Panel, diverse in experience, expertise, and philosophy, agrees broadly that the delivery system in mathematics education—the system that translates mathematical knowledge into value and ability for the next generation — is broken and must be fixed.”

(2008, p. xiii)

Developed through

Council of Chief State School Officers

and

National Governors Association

Common Core State Standards

The CCSS are reverse engineered from an analysis of what students need to be college and career ready.

The design principals were focusand coherence. (No more mile-wide inch deep laundry lists of standards)

Real life applicationsand mathematical modelingare essential.

• The CCSS in Mathematics have two sections:

• Standards for Mathematical CONTENT

• and

• Standards for Mathematical PRACTICE

• The Standards for Mathematical Content are what students should know.

• The Standards for Mathematical Practice are what students should do.

• Mathematical “Habits of Mind”

### Standards for Mathematical Practice

• Make sense of problems and persevere in solving them.

• 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.

REASONING AND EXPLAINING

Reason abstractly and quantitatively

Construct viable arguments and critique the reasoning of others

MODELING AND USING TOOLS

Model with mathematics

Use appropriate tools strategically

OVERARCHING HABITS OF MIND

Make sense of problems and persevere in solving them

Attend to precision

SEEING STRUCTURE AND GENERALIZING

Look for and make use of structure

Look for and express regularity in repeated reasoning

• Cut apart the Eight Standards for Mathematical Practice (SMPs)

• Look over each Taxedo image and decide which image goes with which practice

• The more frequently a word is used, the larger the image

• Using the Standards for Mathematical Practice handout…did you get them right?

• Glue the Practice title to the appropriate image.

• What did you notice about the SMPs?

• How are these practices similar to what you are already doing when you teach?

• How are they different?

• What do you need to do to make these a daily part of your classroom practice?

• Summary

• Questions to Develop Mathematical Thinking

Common Core State Standards Flip Book

• Compiled from a variety of resources, including CCSS, Arizona DOE, Ohio DOE and North Carolina DOE

### Standards for Mathematical Content

Content Standards

• Are a balanced combination of procedure and understanding.

• Stressing conceptual understanding of key concepts and ideas

• Continually returning to organizing structures to structure ideas

• place value

• properties of operations

• These supply the basis for procedures and algorithms for base 10 and lead into procedures for fractions and algebra

means that students can…

• Explain the concept with mathematical reasoning, including

• Concrete illustrations

• Mathematical representations

• Example applications

• Domains

• Larger groups of related standards. Standards from different domains may be closely related.

• Counting and Cardinality (Kindergarten only)

• Operations and Algebraic Thinking

• Number and Operations in Base Ten

• Number and Operations-Fractions (Starts in 3rd Grade)

• Measurement and Data

• Geometry

• Clusters

• Groups of related standards. Standards from different clusters may be closely related.

• Standards

• Defines what students should understand and be able to do.

• Numbered

### Word Problems and Model Drawing

• A strategy used to help students understand and solve word problems

• Pictorial stage in the learning sequence of

concrete – pictorial – abstract

• Develops visual-thinking capabilities and algebraic thinking.

• Read the entire problem, “visualizing” the problem conceptually

• Decide and write down (label) who and/or what the problem is about

• Rewrite the question in sentence form leaving a space for the answer.

• Draw the unit bars that you’ll eventually adjust as you construct the visual image of the problem

H

• Chunk the problem, adjust the unit bars to reflect the information in the problem, and fill in the question mark.

• Correctly compute and solve the problem.

• Write the answer in the sentence and make sure the answer makes sense.

Mutt and Jeff both have money. Mutt has \$34 more than Jeff. If Jeff has \$72, how much money do they have altogether?

H

Mary has 94 crayons. Ernie has 28 crayons less than Mary but 16 crayons more than Shauna. How many crayons does Shauna have?

Bill has 12 more than three times the number of baseball cards Chris has. Bill has 42 more cards than Chris. How many baseball cards does Chris have? How many baseball cards does Bill have?

Amy, Betty, and Carla have a total of 67 marbles. Amy has 4 more than Betty. Betty has three times as many as Carla. How many marbles does each person have?

• Getting students to focus on the relationships and NOT the numbers!

### Computation

Telling students a procedure for solving computation problems and having them practice repeatedly

rarely results in fluency

Because we rarely talk about how and why the procedure works.

• Students do need to learn procedures for solving computation problems

• But emphasis (at earliest possible age) should be on why they are performing certain procedure

Concrete

 Representational

 Abstract

• Students who learn rules before they learn concepts tend to score significantly lower than do students who learn concepts first

• Initial rote learning of a concept can create interference to later meaningful learning

• Institute of Educational Sciences Practice Guide “Assisting Students Struggling with Mathematics: Response to Intervention for Elementary and Middle Schools”

• Recommends approximately 10 minutes per day building fact fluency

• The intent IS NOT to administer basic fact tests!

• Teachers need to build basic fact strategy lessons for conceptual development, which builds fluency.

• Fact fluency must be based on an understanding of operations and thinking strategies.

• Students must

• Construct visual representations to develop conceptual understanding.

• Connect facts to those they know

• Use mathematics properties and relationships to make associations

• Goal

• Understand the meaning of addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division

• Techniques

• Use concrete objects, pictures, and symbols to develop

• Goal

• Recognize clusters of facts

• Understanding relationships between facts

• Techniques

• Addition and Subtraction – counting on, counting back, making 5’s, making 10’s, doubles, doubles plus 1, compensation, derived facts

• Multiplication and Division – skip counting, repeated addition, repeated subtraction, derived facts, distributive property

• Goal

• Know facts so that they can be recalled quickly and accurately, and be retained over time

• Techniques

• Schedule short frequent practices

• Use concepts and strategies to develop missing facts

• Direct modeling / Counting all

• Counting on / Counting back / Skip Counting

• Derived Fact Strategies

• Composing / Decomposing

• Mental strategies

• Automaticity

• Make fives

4 + 3

1

2

7

• Make fives

8 + 6

3

1

14

• Make ten

8 + 6

2

4

14

7 + 5

3

2

• 12

• Decompose with tens

13 – 6 =

3

3

• Decompose with tens

15 – 7 =

5

2

• 4 + 9

• 9 + 4

• 5 + 7

• 7 + 5

• 7 + 5 = 12

• 5 + 7 = 12

• 12 – 5 = 7

• 12 – 7 = 5

http://fw.to/sQh6P7I

• 3 x 2

• 3 groups of 2

2 + 2 + 2

• 3 rows of 2

• This is called an “array” or an “area model”

• Models the language of multiplication

4 groups of 6

or

4 rows of 6

or

6 + 6 + 6 + 6

• Students can clearly see the difference between (the sides of the array) and the (the area of the array)

factors

product

7 units

4 units

28 squares

• Commutative Property of Multiplication

4x 6 = 6 x 4

• Associative Property of Multiplication

(4 x 3) x 2 = 4 x (3 x 2)

• Distributive Property

3(5 + 2) = 3 x 5 + 3 x 2

• They can be used to support students in learning facts by breaking problem into smaller, known problems

• For example, 7 x 8

8

8

4

5

3

4

7

7

+

= 56

35

21

28

= 56

28

+

1st group

• Skip counting

• Drawing arrays and counting

• Connect to prior knowledge

Build to automaticity

• 3 x 2

• 3 groups of 2

1

3

5

6

4

2

• 3 x 2

• 3 groups of 2

6

2

4

• 3 x 2

• 3 groups of 2

2 + 2 + 2

Doubles Facts

• 3 + 3

• 2 x 3

• 5 + 5

• 2 x 5

Doubling

• 2 x 3 (2 groups of 3)

• 4 x 3 (4 groups of 3)

• 2 x 5 (2 groups of 5)

• 4 x 5 (4 groups of 5)

• 2 x 3 (2 groups of 3)

• 3 x 3 (3 groups of 3)

• 2 x 5 (2 groups of 5)

• 3 x 5 (3 groups of 5)

Group 1

Group 2

• Building on what they already know

• Breaking apart areas into smaller known areas

• Distributive property

Build to automaticity

Group 1

Group 2

Group 3

• Commutative property

Build to automaticity

Group 1

Group 2

Group 4

Group 3

• Building on what they already know

• Breaking apart areas into smaller known areas

• Distributive property

Build to automaticity

Connecting Multiplication and Division

• What does 6  2 mean?

• Repeated subtraction

1 group

2 groups

3 groups

6

-2

4

-2

2

-2

0

3 groups

• I have 21¢ to buy candies with. If each gumdrop costs 3¢, how many gumdrops can I buy?

• Mr. Gomez has 12 cupcakes. He wants to put the cupcakes into 4 boxes so that there’s the same number in each box. How many cupcakes can go in each box?

• Measurement

• 4 for you, 4 for you, 4 for you

• And so on

• Like measuring out an amount

• Fair Share

• 1 for you, 1 for you, 1 for you, 1 for you

• 2 for you, 2 for you, 2 for you, 2 for you

• And so on

• Like dealing cards

• What does 6  2 mean?

• 6 split into groups of 2

Measurement Division(Quotative)

• You know

• The total amount of objects

• The number of objects in each group

• You’re trying to find

• The number of groups

• Counting

• 1, 2, 3, 4, ….

• 1, 2, 3, 4, …..

• What does 6  2 mean?

• 6 split evenly into 2 groups

Fair Share Division(Partitive)

• You know

• The total amount of objects

• The number of groups

• You’re trying to find

• The number of objects in each group

• Counting

• 1 for you, 1 for you, 1 for you, 1 for you,….

• 2 for you, 2 for you, 2 for you, 2 for you, etc.

• Repeated subtraction

• Groups

• Finding the number in each group

• Finding the number of groups

• Arrays – finding the missing side

• 21 ÷ 3

• 1 group for you 21 – 3 = 18 left

• 1 group for you 18 – 3 = 15 left

• 1 group for you 15 – 3 = 12 left

• 1 group for you 12 – 3 = 9 left

• 1 group for you 9 – 3 = 6 left

• 1 group for you 6 – 3 = 3 left

• 1 group for you 3 – 3 = 0 left

7 groups of 3

• 36 ÷ 4

• Should I put 1, 2, or 3 in each group?

• How many cubes did I give away?

• How many cubes are left?

30 ÷ 5

• 5

• 10

• 15

• 20

• 25

• 30

1

2

3

4

5

6

8

4

?

12

3

?

40

5

5

15

3

?

6

?

24

4

4

?

8

6)48

28

7

• 42 ÷ 7 =

think “7 x _?_ = 42”

• Fact Families

Facts I Am Still Learning

Facts I Know Quickly

Facts I Can Figure Out Quickly

Create 2 representations for each fact

Create 1 representation for each fact

• 20-25 facts

• 2 colors of pencils (or pens)

• After 60 seconds, call switch. Students change the color of the pencil they are using.

• Give students another 60-90 seconds

• If students finish before time to stop, continue to write and solve your own fact problems

• All students get to finish!

• Let’s you assess both fluency and accuracy.

23

x 4

80

4 rows of 20

= 80

12

4 rows of 3

= 12

92

23

x 4

12

4 rows of 3

= 12

80

4 rows of 20

= 80

92

• Use Base 10 blocks and an area model to solve the following:

21

x 13

21

x 13

31

x 14

300

(10  30)

10

(10  1)

120

(4  30)

4

(4  1)

434

31

x 14

4

(4  1)

120

(4  30)

10

(10  1)

300

(10  30)

434

80 + 4

84

x 57

50

+

7

50  4

50  80

4,000

200

7  80

7  4

560

28

30 + 7

37

x 94

90

+

4

90  7

90  30

2,700

630

4  30

4  7

120

28

300 + 40 + 7

347

x 68

60

+

8

2,400

18,000

420

320

2,400

56

0.4

0.4 x 0.6

0.6

3

2

3

5

Groups of 6

groups

1’s

10’s

100’s

1

2

3

.

.

.

5

8

60

120

180

.

.

.

300

480

600

1200

1800

.

.

.

3000

4800

6

12

18

.

.

.

30

48