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35.85 MB | 100 pages

THIRD QUARTER: 45 spiraled math worksheets including 4 practice pages and 1 quiz per week. Each daily math activity includes a VIDEO TUTORIAL that can help students learn the concepts! These pages can be used for classwork, homework, flipped learning, blended learning, remediation, or acceleration. Although the 4th grade standards are the standards focused on, this product is great for advanced 3rd graders or struggling 5th graders. Visit www.cassinoack.com for more information.

**What's Included:**

■ 36 full-page spiraled worksheets

■ 9 quizzes

■ Access to over 170 video tutorials (housed on www.lotsamath.com -NOT housed on Youtube)

■ Answer Keys

**Broad concepts focused on this quarter:**

■ Fractions

■ Geometry

■ Measurements

Click the preview to see a sampling of Quarter 3's math sheets. Or click here to see a lesson with corresponding video tutorials.

**WHY USE THIS PRODUCT IN YOUR MATH CLASS?**

■ gives students more time to solidify their understanding of a concept

■ makes learning new skills easier

■ GREATLY reduces high-stakes test prep

■ Allows for support when the teacher or parent is unavailable

■ Allows students to work at their own pace

■ Covers nearly every standard in Common Core and TEKS

■ Has a quick grade option in the answer key

■ Print and go!

■ Option to purchase videos to use in your google classroom instead of visiting lotsamath.com.

■ Created by a 4th grade math teacher

**Types of questions included in the third quarter. (Each activity also includes a video tutorial!)**

■Compare each fraction to 1/2.

■Rewrite the fractions to have common denominators by finding the Easiest Common Denominator.

■Draw a model of the improper fraction.

Write the sum as a proper fraction.

■Find the difference. (proper fractions)

■Mark each fraction on the number line.

■Simplify each fraction by dividing by the greatest common factor.

■Write the sum as a proper fraction. (mixed numbers)

■Divide each fraction by 2 until it is in its simplest form.

■Order the fractions by estimating their position on a number line.

■Use cross multiplication to compare the fractions.

■Round each fraction to the nearest benchmark fraction.

■Write each fraction in simplest form.

■Name each geometric figure.

■Find the difference. (with mixed numbers)

■Show the equivalent decimal amount. (by creating equivalent fractions)

■Order the fractions by estimating their position on a number line. (4 fractions)

■Show each fraction as the sum of unit fractions. (without models)

■Write each underlined value as a fraction.

■Find the time.

■This number line spans 0 to 1. Show each decimal value on the number line. (from fractions)

■Name each figure as parallel, perpendicular, or neither.

■Write an equation to find the output if the input was ___. Solve it.

■Rewrite one of the fractions so that the two fractions have common denominators. Make sure the new fraction is equivalent.

■Put the fractions in order by first changing them all to decimals.

■Using the symbols, make a model of each number. ( l = tenths and . = hundredths)

■Draw a strip diagram to represent each problem. (all basic operations)

■Complete each input/output table using the data from the rectangles. Write an expression for each table.

■Write the sum as a proper fraction. (uncommon denominators)

■How many degrees make up the shaded part of the circle?

■Find the perimeter. (L-shaped figure)

■Add a line segment to show each type of line.

■Show the sums from section D on a stem and leaf plot.

■Find the area. (L-shaped figure)

■Classify the angles as acute, obtuse, right, or straight.

■Circle any figure that has at least 1 pair of parallel lines. Box any figure that has at least 1 pair of perpendicular lines.

■Find the measure of each angle. Afterward, label it as obtuse, acute, right, or straight.

■Classify each polygon by the number of angles and the types of angles it has.

■Convert the measures. (feet to inches)

■Add a ray to each angle to create complementary angles.

■Name each triangle by its sides and its angles.

■Convert the measures. (Yards, feet, and inches)

■Write each equation with numbers and symbols.

■Write 2 equations for each table. Use the equations to complete the table.

■Circle every word used to describe the shape.

■Write T for true and F for false. (symbols of geometric figures)

■Find the measure of the missing angle. (complementary angles)

■Create a shape that includes…

■Convert the measures. (units of volume)

■Find the measure of the missing angle. (supplementary angles)

■Using a protractor, draw an angle that has ___ degrees.

■Write P for perimeter or A for area. (expressions for perimeter and area)

■If a shape is symmetrical, draw a line to show symmetry.

■Calculate profit.

■Draw a strip diagram and use it to find the missing angle.

**PLUS... many of these activities from the first and second quarter are spiraled into the third quarter! (Each has a video tutorial as well!)**

■ Show the partial products using the window pane method.

■ Find each product using place value relationships along with the standard algorithm.

■ Complete each family of facts. (multiplication/division)

■ Show the partial products using the window pane method. (double-digit)

■ Measuring lines to a quarter inch.

■ Find the product using the associative property.

■ Write the decimal that corresponds with the fractional part of the rectangle. (add fourths)

■ Write 3 additional number sentences for each equation.

■ Solve these compatible division problems.

Solve each problem 3 ways: partial products, window pane, and standard algorithm.

■ List the factors.

■ Solve each problem by first listing the partial products.

■ List the factors. Circle the number if it is prime.

■ Write the partial product number sentences. (Double Digit)

■ Write 3 additional number sentences for each equation. (mult. & div.)

■ Solve the problem by creating a strip diagram that represents the story.

■ Estimate the quotients by first creating a new problem with compatible numbers.

■ Find the product by using the standard algorithm. (double-digit)

■ Solve each division equation by using multiplication.

■ Solve each multiplication problem and represent it with a strip diagram.

■ Model each problem with an open array.

■ Circle each problem if the number of digits in the quotient equals the number of digits in the dividend. (Don't count leading zeros.)

■ Use a ruler to find the lengths of the sides. Write a number sentence that could be used to find the perimeter and a number sentence that could be used to find the area.

■ Solve each problem using the standard algorithm. (1 round)

■ Find the greatest common factor.

■ Write each division problem two other ways.

■ Solve each problem using the standard algorithm. ■ Show each step in your work. (2 rounds)

■ On the number line below, label each decimal equivalence with the problem number.

■ Find the quotients. (from fraction form)

■ Solve each problem. Multiply to check.

■ Find the rule and finish the table.

■ Solve each problem. (Long Division)

■ What number should be added to the first number to make the second number? Use the inverse operation to help.

■ Show each problem as an open array. (division with remainders)

■ A centimeter is 100 times smaller than a meter. For each problem, find an equivalent measurement.

■ Draw a strip diagram and solve the problem. (multiplication and division story problems)

■ Find the rule, and then using the variables I and o, write two expressions for each table.

■ Circle one picture in each set and then write the unit fraction that would describe the part of circled pictures in each set.

■ Show each fraction bar model as a circle model.

■ Find the quotient. Write the remainder as a fraction.

■ Show each fraction as the sum of its unit fractions.

■ Use the fraction strips to make equivalent fractions.

Write each fraction as a decimal.

■ Decompose each fraction without using only unit fractions.

■ Create an equivalent fraction by doubling the denominator.

■ Simplify the fraction by halving the denominator.

■ Write each fraction as a decimal. (halves)

■ Use the fraction strips to compare the fractions. Write <,>, or =.

■ List every fraction with the same denominator that is less than 1/2. Afterward, circle the fraction if it is less than 1/2.

■ Use multiplication to find the equivalent fractions.

■ Rewrite each value as a mixed number.

■ Write the quotient as a mixed number.

■ Use division to find the equivalent fractions.

■ List every fraction with the same denominator that is more than 1/2. Afterward, circle the fraction if it is more than 1/2.

■ Write the mixed number as an improper fraction.

■ Use multiplication or division to find the equivalent fractions.

activity also includes a video tutorial!)

■Write the value of each underlined digit.

■Write the value in expanded form.

■Find the value of the underlined digit and increase it ten times

■Find the value of the underlined digit and multiply its value by 10.

■Write the value in word form.

■Write the place that each digit is in.

■Find the value of the underlined digit and write a value that is 10 times smaller.

■Find the value of the underlined digit and write a value that is one tenth of its value.

■Round each number to the underlined digit.

■Find the value of the underlined digit and write a value that is ten times smaller.

■Compare the numbers. Write < > or =.

■Find the value of the underlined digit and divide it by 10.

■Write the numbers in order from least to greatest.

■Write the value in expanded notation.

■How many zeroes does each underlined value have?

■If the underlined digit is even, write the value that is 10 times bigger. If the underlined digit is odd, write the value that is 10 times smaller.

■Round each number to the greatest place value. ■Circle the largest number in each group and box the smallest number in each group.

■Change the word form into standard form.

■Change each number from expanded form to standard form.

■Introduction to Decimals

■Color the fraction and write the corresponding decimal.

■Labeling 10ths on a number line

■Create a new number that's between 100 and 999 by adding a decimal to the number. (Write the new number.)

■Write the name of the place the underlined digit is in. (decimals)

■Write the standard form for each value. (with decimals from word form)

■Write the value that is 1/10 the value of the underlined digit. (with decimals)

■Write the value of the money in expanded form.

■Write the value of the underlined digit. (with decimals)

■Number lines (intro/tenths/hundredths)

■Write the value in word form. (with decimals)

■Write the decimal that corresponds with the fractional part of the rectangle. (tenths only)

■Write the value in expanded notation. (with decimals)

■Circle the set of coins that has a certain digit in a certain place.

■Compare the numbers. Write < > or =. (with decimals)

■Write the decimal that corresponds with the fractional part of the rectangle. (with fifths)

■Write the numbers in order from least to greatest. (with decimals)

■Number line (marking halves)

■Increase each number by 10 times. (using multiplication)

■Show each equation as a strip diagram.

■Find the sum.

■Find the difference.

■Find the sum. (with decimals)

■Find the difference. (with decimals)

■Evaluate each expression when…

■Find the sums. Use subtraction to check.

■Count the money to find the value of each set of coins. Afterward, find the sum of the sets of coins.

■Number line- label with decimals and fractions (including 10ths and 5ths)

■Count the money to find the value of each set of coins. Afterward, find the difference of the sets of coins.

■Find the perimeter of the shape.

■Find the quotients. (divisor of 10)

■Find the quotients. (divisor of 100)

■Find the products (multiplier of 100)

■Answer each question. (money two-step story problems)

■Write partial products number sentences.

■List the first 6 multiples for each number.

■Find the product. (I Spy)

■List the partial products.

■Find the area of a shape.

■Find the estimated product by first rounding.

■Find the quotient. Write the remainder.

■Find each product using the standard algorithm.

■Circle any division problems that have compatible numbers.

■Number line (fourths)

■ 36 full-page spiraled worksheets

■ 9 quizzes

■ Access to over 170 video tutorials (housed on www.lotsamath.com -NOT housed on Youtube)

■ Answer Keys

■ Fractions

■ Geometry

■ Measurements

Click the preview to see a sampling of Quarter 3's math sheets. Or click here to see a lesson with corresponding video tutorials.

■ gives students more time to solidify their understanding of a concept

■ makes learning new skills easier

■ GREATLY reduces high-stakes test prep

■ Allows for support when the teacher or parent is unavailable

■ Allows students to work at their own pace

■ Covers nearly every standard in Common Core and TEKS

■ Has a quick grade option in the answer key

■ Print and go!

■ Option to purchase videos to use in your google classroom instead of visiting lotsamath.com.

■ Created by a 4th grade math teacher

■Compare each fraction to 1/2.

■Rewrite the fractions to have common denominators by finding the Easiest Common Denominator.

■Draw a model of the improper fraction.

Write the sum as a proper fraction.

■Find the difference. (proper fractions)

■Mark each fraction on the number line.

■Simplify each fraction by dividing by the greatest common factor.

■Write the sum as a proper fraction. (mixed numbers)

■Divide each fraction by 2 until it is in its simplest form.

■Order the fractions by estimating their position on a number line.

■Use cross multiplication to compare the fractions.

■Round each fraction to the nearest benchmark fraction.

■Write each fraction in simplest form.

■Name each geometric figure.

■Find the difference. (with mixed numbers)

■Show the equivalent decimal amount. (by creating equivalent fractions)

■Order the fractions by estimating their position on a number line. (4 fractions)

■Show each fraction as the sum of unit fractions. (without models)

■Write each underlined value as a fraction.

■Find the time.

■This number line spans 0 to 1. Show each decimal value on the number line. (from fractions)

■Name each figure as parallel, perpendicular, or neither.

■Write an equation to find the output if the input was ___. Solve it.

■Rewrite one of the fractions so that the two fractions have common denominators. Make sure the new fraction is equivalent.

■Put the fractions in order by first changing them all to decimals.

■Using the symbols, make a model of each number. ( l = tenths and . = hundredths)

■Draw a strip diagram to represent each problem. (all basic operations)

■Complete each input/output table using the data from the rectangles. Write an expression for each table.

■Write the sum as a proper fraction. (uncommon denominators)

■How many degrees make up the shaded part of the circle?

■Find the perimeter. (L-shaped figure)

■Add a line segment to show each type of line.

■Show the sums from section D on a stem and leaf plot.

■Find the area. (L-shaped figure)

■Classify the angles as acute, obtuse, right, or straight.

■Circle any figure that has at least 1 pair of parallel lines. Box any figure that has at least 1 pair of perpendicular lines.

■Find the measure of each angle. Afterward, label it as obtuse, acute, right, or straight.

■Classify each polygon by the number of angles and the types of angles it has.

■Convert the measures. (feet to inches)

■Add a ray to each angle to create complementary angles.

■Name each triangle by its sides and its angles.

■Convert the measures. (Yards, feet, and inches)

■Write each equation with numbers and symbols.

■Write 2 equations for each table. Use the equations to complete the table.

■Circle every word used to describe the shape.

■Write T for true and F for false. (symbols of geometric figures)

■Find the measure of the missing angle. (complementary angles)

■Create a shape that includes…

■Convert the measures. (units of volume)

■Find the measure of the missing angle. (supplementary angles)

■Using a protractor, draw an angle that has ___ degrees.

■Write P for perimeter or A for area. (expressions for perimeter and area)

■If a shape is symmetrical, draw a line to show symmetry.

■Calculate profit.

■Draw a strip diagram and use it to find the missing angle.

■ Show the partial products using the window pane method.

■ Find each product using place value relationships along with the standard algorithm.

■ Complete each family of facts. (multiplication/division)

■ Show the partial products using the window pane method. (double-digit)

■ Measuring lines to a quarter inch.

■ Find the product using the associative property.

■ Write the decimal that corresponds with the fractional part of the rectangle. (add fourths)

■ Write 3 additional number sentences for each equation.

■ Solve these compatible division problems.

Solve each problem 3 ways: partial products, window pane, and standard algorithm.

■ List the factors.

■ Solve each problem by first listing the partial products.

■ List the factors. Circle the number if it is prime.

■ Write the partial product number sentences. (Double Digit)

■ Write 3 additional number sentences for each equation. (mult. & div.)

■ Solve the problem by creating a strip diagram that represents the story.

■ Estimate the quotients by first creating a new problem with compatible numbers.

■ Find the product by using the standard algorithm. (double-digit)

■ Solve each division equation by using multiplication.

■ Solve each multiplication problem and represent it with a strip diagram.

■ Model each problem with an open array.

■ Circle each problem if the number of digits in the quotient equals the number of digits in the dividend. (Don't count leading zeros.)

■ Use a ruler to find the lengths of the sides. Write a number sentence that could be used to find the perimeter and a number sentence that could be used to find the area.

■ Solve each problem using the standard algorithm. (1 round)

■ Find the greatest common factor.

■ Write each division problem two other ways.

■ Solve each problem using the standard algorithm. ■ Show each step in your work. (2 rounds)

■ On the number line below, label each decimal equivalence with the problem number.

■ Find the quotients. (from fraction form)

■ Solve each problem. Multiply to check.

■ Find the rule and finish the table.

■ Solve each problem. (Long Division)

■ What number should be added to the first number to make the second number? Use the inverse operation to help.

■ Show each problem as an open array. (division with remainders)

■ A centimeter is 100 times smaller than a meter. For each problem, find an equivalent measurement.

■ Draw a strip diagram and solve the problem. (multiplication and division story problems)

■ Find the rule, and then using the variables I and o, write two expressions for each table.

■ Circle one picture in each set and then write the unit fraction that would describe the part of circled pictures in each set.

■ Show each fraction bar model as a circle model.

■ Find the quotient. Write the remainder as a fraction.

■ Show each fraction as the sum of its unit fractions.

■ Use the fraction strips to make equivalent fractions.

Write each fraction as a decimal.

■ Decompose each fraction without using only unit fractions.

■ Create an equivalent fraction by doubling the denominator.

■ Simplify the fraction by halving the denominator.

■ Write each fraction as a decimal. (halves)

■ Use the fraction strips to compare the fractions. Write <,>, or =.

■ List every fraction with the same denominator that is less than 1/2. Afterward, circle the fraction if it is less than 1/2.

■ Use multiplication to find the equivalent fractions.

■ Rewrite each value as a mixed number.

■ Write the quotient as a mixed number.

■ Use division to find the equivalent fractions.

■ List every fraction with the same denominator that is more than 1/2. Afterward, circle the fraction if it is more than 1/2.

■ Write the mixed number as an improper fraction.

■ Use multiplication or division to find the equivalent fractions.

activity also includes a video tutorial!)

■Write the value of each underlined digit.

■Write the value in expanded form.

■Find the value of the underlined digit and increase it ten times

■Find the value of the underlined digit and multiply its value by 10.

■Write the value in word form.

■Write the place that each digit is in.

■Find the value of the underlined digit and write a value that is 10 times smaller.

■Find the value of the underlined digit and write a value that is one tenth of its value.

■Round each number to the underlined digit.

■Find the value of the underlined digit and write a value that is ten times smaller.

■Compare the numbers. Write < > or =.

■Find the value of the underlined digit and divide it by 10.

■Write the numbers in order from least to greatest.

■Write the value in expanded notation.

■How many zeroes does each underlined value have?

■If the underlined digit is even, write the value that is 10 times bigger. If the underlined digit is odd, write the value that is 10 times smaller.

■Round each number to the greatest place value. ■Circle the largest number in each group and box the smallest number in each group.

■Change the word form into standard form.

■Change each number from expanded form to standard form.

■Introduction to Decimals

■Color the fraction and write the corresponding decimal.

■Labeling 10ths on a number line

■Create a new number that's between 100 and 999 by adding a decimal to the number. (Write the new number.)

■Write the name of the place the underlined digit is in. (decimals)

■Write the standard form for each value. (with decimals from word form)

■Write the value that is 1/10 the value of the underlined digit. (with decimals)

■Write the value of the money in expanded form.

■Write the value of the underlined digit. (with decimals)

■Number lines (intro/tenths/hundredths)

■Write the value in word form. (with decimals)

■Write the decimal that corresponds with the fractional part of the rectangle. (tenths only)

■Write the value in expanded notation. (with decimals)

■Circle the set of coins that has a certain digit in a certain place.

■Compare the numbers. Write < > or =. (with decimals)

■Write the decimal that corresponds with the fractional part of the rectangle. (with fifths)

■Write the numbers in order from least to greatest. (with decimals)

■Number line (marking halves)

■Increase each number by 10 times. (using multiplication)

■Show each equation as a strip diagram.

■Find the sum.

■Find the difference.

■Find the sum. (with decimals)

■Find the difference. (with decimals)

■Evaluate each expression when…

■Find the sums. Use subtraction to check.

■Count the money to find the value of each set of coins. Afterward, find the sum of the sets of coins.

■Number line- label with decimals and fractions (including 10ths and 5ths)

■Count the money to find the value of each set of coins. Afterward, find the difference of the sets of coins.

■Find the perimeter of the shape.

■Find the quotients. (divisor of 10)

■Find the quotients. (divisor of 100)

■Find the products (multiplier of 100)

■Answer each question. (money two-step story problems)

■Write partial products number sentences.

■List the first 6 multiples for each number.

■Find the product. (I Spy)

■List the partial products.

■Find the area of a shape.

■Find the estimated product by first rounding.

■Find the quotient. Write the remainder.

■Find each product using the standard algorithm.

■Circle any division problems that have compatible numbers.

■Number line (fourths)

Total Pages

100

Answer Key

Included

Teaching Duration

3 Months

$9.95

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