Use these fun task cards to review the concept of area with your students. They are great for math centers, Scoot or Solve Around the Room. There is a color and a black & white option included in the file.
Use these task cards for students who need to practice finding area. Types of problems included: - Finding the area of a rectangle in square units - Finding the area of an irregular shape in square units - Finding the area of a rectangle using given measurements - Finding the area of an irregular shape by decomposing it into rectangles – part done. - Finding the area of an irregular shape by decomposing it into rectangles.
This file contains 24 number sense task cards. Choose to print them in color or in black and white. They are formatted so they can be printed and cut in fourths with no extra trimming. These were designed for use with 3rd Grade Common Core Standards but can be by for anyone who teaches area.
Task Cards for Early Finishers or Center Activities Have students record their answers on the provided page (or just have students number a blank page from 1-24). Students answer the question on each card on their paper. An answer key is available.
Scoot To play Scoot, you place a card on each child’s desk. Each child should answer their card on the correct location on their recording sheet. Make sure students look at the card number to see where to begin on their recording sheet. Then when you give a signal all students move to the next desk and record the next answer. Check answers at the end as a class.
Standards This resource was created for use with CCSS 3.MD.5, 3.MD.6, and 3.MD.7. Elena Fryer at Not Your Mother’s Math Class is the sole creator of this product and does not claim endorsement or association with the creators of the CCSS standards.
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Not Your Mother's Math Class
I have over 15 years experience working with elementary aged students. My specialty is making math products.
Math can and should be fun.
Learners need lots and lots of practice with manipulatives and hands-on strategies before they can solve abstract problems.
We need to let children explore concepts and not force them to memorize formulas to solve problems.