Looking for a fun interactive teaching idea for comparing 2 digit numbers? Well look no further as Comparing Decimals to Hundredths Game Puzzles, for CCSS 4.NF.7, will serve as an exciting lesson plan for 4th grade elementary school classrooms. This is a great resource to incorporate into your unit as a guided math center rotation, review exercise, small group work, morning work, remediation, intervention or rti. It can also be used as a quiz, drill, test, or assessment tool to help determine student mastery of the learning target. Whether a student is homeschooled or given this as a homework assignment, kids will also love working on these at home to improve their skills.
This puzzle set includes 20 colorful jigsaw puzzles, answer key, and an optional station instruction page with an example. These come as pdf printable sheets that can be printed on card stock and laminated for long-term use. As a suggestion, store them in a sealable gallon storage bag and place them in a tub or bin for students to use throughout the year for enrichment when they finish early. Another idea, for a project, is students can glue the completed puzzles into a notebook or journal as a reference sheet. They can also be glued on a poster for displaying on a bulletin board or as a wall anchor chart.
It covers comparing two decimal numbers using shaded hundreds blocks to represent the number and also using the greater than, less than, and equal to symbols >, <, and =. By solving the questions to compare the numbers and finding the matching picture model puzzle piece, students can gain confidence in an important and sometimes challenging skill. Your 4th graders will love to practice and learn to develop strategies about comparing decimals to the hundredths place with this product!
I hope you download and enjoy this engaging hands-on manipulative activity with your students! So set those worksheets aside and give our puzzles a try!
Relevant Grade 4 Common Core Standard 4.NF.C.7
Compare two decimals to hundredths by reasoning about their size. Recognize that comparisons are valid only when the two decimals refer to the same whole. Record the results of comparisons with the symbols >, =, and <, and justify the conclusions, e.g., by using a visual model.
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