¬ This year, go green and let Google's powerful engine do the grading while breathing new life into your teaching of CCSS 4.MD.5a and 4.MD.5b (Relating Angles, Degrees & Fractional Parts of a Circle). We cordially invite you to take a look at the PREVIEW above by clicking on the green button above this description.
Three differentiated sets of 10 Google Classroom-Ready digital task cards
★ Digital Stations for Your Math Centers
★ Individual practice
★ Review / Intervention
★ SBAC and PARCC Test Prep
★ Fast Finishers / Enrichment
★ Math Practice
★ Scaffolding Students Up To Rest of Class
★ Saving Teacher Time
★ Increasing Classroom Efficiency
★ Freeing up time for small-groups
★ Flipped Classrooms
★ Making Math More Fun and Interactive
★ FREE and SUPERIOR alternative to Nearpod / Boom Cards (no yearly fees)
★ Self-Graded Activities
★ No Prep Activities
About the Product
These digital task cards will not only test your students’ mastery of CCSSs 4.MD.5a and 4.MD.5b but will do so in an illustrated assessment that doesn't feel much like an assessment. It's not all fun and games, however, as the questions have been carefully selected to fit the unique demands of CCSSs 4.MD.5a and 4.MD.5b
One thing you're sure to appreciate will be the fact you won't have to manually grade anything, because this assessment grades itself. The results are reported back to you in real time as the students finish the quiz.
If you want to see where students may be struggling on specific kinds of questions, this assessment will let you break the class’s results down on a question by question basis. From there, you'll know exactly what kind of questions you may want to reinforce during whole group instruction.
Save on this set by buying the following bundled products below:
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Or Explore Other Sets in the 4.MD Domain by following the links below:
★ 4.MD.1 Measurement Conversions
★ 4.MD.2 Measurement Word Problems
★ 4.MD>3 Perimeter & Area
★ 4.MD.4 Fractions on a Line Plot
★ 4.MD.5 Measuring Angles
★ 4.MD.5b Circles, Angles & Degrees
★ 4.MD.6 Using a Protractor
★ 4.MD.7 Measuring Unknown Angles
4.MD.5a and 4.MD.5b Common Core Language
An angle is measured with reference to a circle with its center at the common endpoint of the rays, by considering the fraction of the circular arc between the points where the two rays intersect the circle. An angle that turns through 1/360 of a circle is called a “one-degree angle,” and can be used to measure angles.
An angle that turns through n one-degree angles is said to have an angle measure of n degrees.
Simplified 4.MD.5a and 4.MD.5b Learning Goals
I can label the parts of an angle and know what an angle is.
I can explain that an angle is measured in degrees.
I can cut a circle into 360 equal sized pieces, and as long as each part of the circle through the center of the circle, each piece will create an angle that is 1 degree.