Place Value Interactive Notebook contains 4 place value foldables.
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How to Make Foldables: cut excess off around the outside edge, and then cut the dotted lines and fold the solid lines. Paste the uncut portion of the foldable to the math journal, leaving the "flaps" loose.
• I Can Read Big, Big, Big Numbers!: Use this foldable to practice saying big numbers and examining number patterns. Each period has 3 digits. The first digit names the period, the second digit is ten __, the third digit is hundred __. Let students use this foldable to practice reading numbers in chucks of three, or by their periods. The period name is at the bottom of each flap to help them remember to say it after reading each set of numbers. After students fill the front, they may write number under the flaps. Remind them to write 3 numbers in each period. Students may also write their numbers in word form as an extension.
• Place Value Patterns Foldable: Use the foldable to practice the place value names. First, cut a regular sticky note into thirds, and then write a digit on each third. Place one cut sticky note under each flap. Beginning with all the flaps up, students will fold down the flaps as they say the place value and the value of the digit in the place. This foldable may also be used to discuss patterns moving from one place to the next. For example, it takes 30 tens to make three hundred.
• Place Value, Expanded Form & Rounding: There are two versions of this foldable, one with decimals and one without. Use this foldable to identify the value of a digit in a specific place. For example, the digit 4 in the thousands place has a value of 4,000. Find the value of each digit and write the number in expanded form. For example, 794,853.62 = 700,000 + 90,000 + 4,000 + 800 + 50 + 3 + 0.60 + 0.02. First, cut a regular sticky note into thirds, and then write a digit on each third. Place one cut sticky note under each flap. When rounding to the nearer hundred, use the zeros to cover the places smaller than hundreds. This number shown will be the hundred before the number on a number line. For example, 4,800 will be the hundred before 4,853 on a number line.
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