American Symbols & HolidaysThanksgiving Day Subtraction Facts First Grade Math Polygon Characteristics Fifth Grade Math Sequencing Second Grade Math Measurement Second Grade Math Calendar Second Grade Math Division Third Grade Math
OK.3.1. Algebraic Reasoning: Patterns and Relationships - The student will use a variety of problem-solving approaches to extend and create patterns.
3.1.1. Describe (orally or in written form), create, extend and predict patterns in a variety of situations (e.g., 3, 6, 9, 12 . . . , use a function machine to generate input and output values for a table, show multiplication patterns on a hundreds chart, determine a rule and generate additional pairs with the same relationship).
3.1.2. Find unknowns in simple arithmetic problems by solving open sentences (equations) and other problems involving addition, subtraction, and multiplication.
3.1.3. Recognize and apply the commutative and identity properties of multiplication using models and manipulative to develop computational skills (e.g., 3 x 5 = 5 x 3, 7 x 1 = 7).
OK.3.2. Number Sense and Operation - The student will use numbers and number relationships to acquire basic facts. The student will estimate and compute with whole numbers.
3.2.1. Number Sense
3.2.1.a. Place Value
3.2.1.a.i. Model the concept of place value through 4 digits (e.g., base-10 blocks, bundles of 10s, place value mats).
3.2.1.a.ii. Read and write whole numbers up to 4 digits (e.g., expanded form, standard form).
3.2.1.b. Whole Numbers and Fractions
3.2.1.b.i. Compare and order whole numbers up to 4 digits.
3.2.1.b.ii. Create and compare physical and pictorial models of equivalent and nonequivalent fractions including halves, thirds, fourths, eighths, tenths, twelfths, and common percents (25%, 50%, 75%, 100%) (e.g., fraction circles, pictures, egg cartons, fraction strips, number lines).
3.2.2. Number Operations
3.2.2.a. Estimate and find the sum or difference (with and without regrouping) of 3- and 4-digit numbers using a variety of strategies to solve application problems.
3.2.2.b. Multiplication Concepts and Fact Families
3.2.2.b.i. Use physical models and a variety of multiplication algorithms to find the product of multiplication problems with one-digit multipliers.
3.2.2.b.ii. Demonstrate fluency (memorize and apply) with basic multiplication facts up to 10 x 10 and the associated division facts (e.g., 5 x 6 = 30 and 30 / 6 = 5).
OK.3.3. Geometry - The student will use geometric properties and relationships to recognize and describe shapes.
3.3.1. Identify and compare attributes of two- and three- dimensional shapes and develop vocabulary to describe the attributes (e.g., count the edges and faces of a cube, the radius is half of a circle, lines of symmetry).
3.3.3. Make and use coordinate systems to specify locations and shapes on a grid with ordered pairs and to describe paths from one point to another point on a grid.
OK.3.4. Measurement - The student will use appropriate units of measure to solve problems.
3.4.1.a. Choose an appropriate measurement instrument and measure the length of objects to the nearest inch or half-inch and the weight of objects to the nearest pound or ounce.
3.4.1.b. Choose an appropriate measurement instrument and measure the length of objects to the nearest meter or centimeter and the weight of objects to the nearest gram or kilogram.
3.4.1.c. Develop and use the concept of perimeter of different shapes to solve problems.
3.4.2. Time and Temperature
3.4.2.a. Solve simple addition problems with time (e.g., 15 minutes added to 1:10 p.m.).
3.4.2.b. Tell time on a digital and analog clock to the nearest 5 minute.
3.4.2.c. Read a thermometer and solve for temperature change.
3.4.3. Money: Determine the correct amount of change when a purchase is made with a five dollar bill.
OK.3.5. Data Analysis - The student will demonstrate an understanding of collection, display, and interpretation of data and probability.
3.5.1. Data Analysis
3.5.1.b. Read graphs and charts, identify the main idea, draw conclusions, and make predictions based on the data (e.g., predict how many children will bring their lunch based on a menu).
3.5.1.c. Construct bar graphs, frequency tables, line graphs (plots), and pictographs with labels and a title from a set of data.
3.5.2. Probability: Describe the probability (more, less, or equally likely) of chance events.
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