Use the magic of Microsoft Excel to generate countless examples to demonstrate beginning addition concepts, stimulate discussion, and build student confidence and competence. Great for extensive practice, class games and competitions, reviews, warm ups, and bell ringers.
ALL the work has been done for you! All you have to do is:
1. Open the downloaded Excel file.
2. Click on one of the lesson tabs located at the bottom of the screen.
3. Press the appropriate key(s) to generate an example (F9 for PC; Command + Equal for Macs).
4. Demonstrate, discuss, review, and learn.
5. Then with a simple key press, generate another example.
This file contains 9 sheets:
1. Illustrated addition with two addends up to 10 plus 10.
2. Illustrated addition with two addends that are multiples of 10 and a sum no greater than 100.
3. Illustrated addition with a two-digit addend, an addend that is a multiple of ten, and a sum no greater than 100.
4. Horizontal flash cards with a two-digit addend and a one-digit addend.
5. Vertical flash cards with a two-digit addend and a one-digit addend.
6. Horizontal flash cards with a two-digit addend, an addend which is a multiple of ten, and a sum no greater than 100.
7. Vertical flash cards with a two-digit addend, an addend that is a multiple of ten, and a sum no greater than 100.
8. Word problems with 2 addends no greater than 10.
9. Word problems with 3 addends no greater than 10.
The two word problem activities pull names and other information from a "Lists" sheet.
To increase student engagement, enter student names as part of this list and receive student input for other items in the lists. Students will get a kick out of seeing their selections become part of a word problem and since words can be changed based on a classroom’s current vocabulary list, it’s a great way to integrate reading with math lessons.
Add within 100, including adding a two-digit number and a one-digit number, and adding a two-digit number and a multiple of 10, using concrete models or drawings and strategies based on place value, properties of operations, and/or the relationship between addition and subtraction; relate the strategy to a written method and explain the reasoning used. Understand that in adding two-digit numbers, one adds tens and tens, ones and ones; and sometimes it is necessary to compose a ten.