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F-10 Curriculum

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Help the boy cross the dangerous swamp by making a path of stepping stones. Place the decimals in an ascending order, counting by either tenths or hundredths to form the path. Compare the decimal fraction on each stepping stone to the others to see if it is larger or smaller. Look for a counting pattern. Put the decimals ...

Help the boy cross the dangerous swamp by making a path of stepping stones. Place the decimals in an ascending order, skip-counting by tenths or hundredths to form the path. Compare the decimal fraction on each stepping stone to the others to see if it is larger or smaller. Look for a skip-counting pattern. Put the decimals ...

Help the boy cross the dangerous swamp by making a path of stepping stones. Place the decimals in an ascending order to form the path. Compare the decimal fraction on each stepping stone to the others to see if it is larger or smaller. Look carefully at whole numbers and the tenths or hundredths. Put the decimals in order ...

Test your understanding of fractions by creating pairs that would add up to a target number. Target numbers can be whole numbers or proper fractions. For example, work out what fraction to add to four-fifths to total one whole. There are six tasks to complete. View and print a report of your results. This assessment object ...

Test your understanding of fractions by creating pairs that would add up to a target number. Target numbers can be whole numbers, mixed numbers or improper fractions. For example, work out how many ninths and how many thirds to add together to reach twelve-ninths. There are six tasks to complete. View and print a report ...

Test your knowledge of percentages and their relationship with proper fractions. Represent given percentages on a 10 by 10 grid. Also show them on a number line marked in tenths. Allocate squares on the grid to match the given percentages for different parts of the school. For example, show 15% of the grid as classrooms. ...

Test your knowledge of percentages and their relationship with proper fractions. Represent given percentages on a 5 by 10 grid. Also show them on a number line marked in tenths. Allocate squares on the grid to match the given percentages for different parts of the farm. For example, show 18% of the grid as grazing land. ...

Test your knowledge of percentages and their relationship with proper fractions. Represent given percentages on a 5 by 5 grid. Also show them on a number line marked in tenths. Allocate squares on the grid to match the given percentages for different parts of the park. For example, show 24% of the grid as bushland. Add ...

This collection of 13 interactive learning objects is organised into four categories - introduction to fractions; naming fractions; fraction applications; and comparing and ordering fractions. The learning objects develop an understanding of the relationship between spatial, symbolic and written forms of a fraction. They ...

Test your understanding of fractions by creating pairs that would add up to a target number. Target numbers can be whole numbers or proper fractions. For example, work out how many twelfths to add to three-eighths to total seven-eighths. There are eight tasks to complete. View and print a report of your results. This assessment ...

Test your understanding of fractions by creating pairs that would add up to a target number. Target numbers can be whole numbers, mixed numbers or improper fractions. For example, work out how many eighths to add to five-fourths to reach one and three-quarters. There are eight tasks to complete. View and print a report ...

Fill orders in a cake shop. Match a fraction to parts of a cake. For example, identify the fraction of a cake remaining after it has had one quarter removed. Check your prediction by making the fraction and seeing what it looks like as part of a circle. Watch the circle change as you adjust the numerals in the numerator ...

Help a girl to throw her ball through a hoop. Build two fractions to make a total of one whole. Complete the denominator of a fraction (at least one fraction may have a fixed numerator). For example, work out how many tenths can be added to three-fifths to total one whole. Look at fraction bars and a number line to compare ...

Help a boy to hit a bullseye with his paper plane. Build two fractions that add up to a target number up to two. Complete the numerators of both fractions (one may have a fixed denominator). For example, work out how many thirds and how many sixths can be added together to total 4/3. Look at fraction bars and a number line ...

This is a 16-page guide for teachers that provides an introduction to fractions. It covers ordering, the four basic arithmetic operations, cancelling, writing in simplest form, the use of the area model for multiplication and the use of the number line for ordering, adding and subtracting. A history of the development of ...

This is an iPad app. Help a boy to hit a bullseye with his paper plane. Build two fractions that add up to a target number up to two. Complete the numerators of both fractions (one may have a fixed denominator). For example, work out how many thirds and how many sixths can be added together to total 4/3. Look at fraction ...

A teacher works with other year 3 and 4 teachers in her school to design and implement explicit mathematical learning experiences for students. Collaboratively, they select and use content and resources for numeracy lessons suited to the strengths and needs of individual students from diverse backgrounds. She understands ...