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Cookie Dough - type the word that corresponds to the numeral - do the reverse and type in the number that corresponds with the word.

Count Us In - 12 activities that help with understanding basic math. - number recognition, ordinal numbers, sorting, patterns, addition, subtraction,time

Super Sequencer - Input the starting number of a sequence, the increment (amount of change), and then select the speed with which the next numbers will be displayed. an your students predict the next number?

Three is a Magic Number - [this link opens on a new page] learn multiples of three (Author - Carol Senn)

Worksheet Generator - Print your own one hundred chart. A one hundred chart can be used to teach counting or skip counting.

(B) use place value to read, write, and describe the value of whole numbers to 999

My Place - [this link opens on a new page] learn that the value of a digit is determined by the placement of that digit (Author - Sandi King)

Partitioning numbers - Select the number that represents the partitioned numeral.

Place Value - this video lesson explains place value in whole numbers and decimal numbers, and then gives your students the chance to show understanding on a quiz.

Place Value - [this link opens on a new page] Enter your own number or generate a random number, then answer questions about the place values.

Place Value Party - Choose any ages to start, then trade candles until both cakes have the same number.

Specific Place - find the numeral in a specific place value

(C) use place value to compare and order whole numbers to 999 and record the comparisons using numbers and symbols (<, =, >)

Alligator Lunch - [this link opens on a new page] learn greater than and less than symbols (Author - Sandi King)

Compare It! - [this link opens on a new page] Students can practice comparing numbers, objects, or words using Greater Than, Less Than, Equal, Greater Than or Equal, Less Than or Equal, and Not Equal operators. You can have them compare words only, symbols only, or use both words and symbols comparingone digit numbers | comparingtwo digit numbers | comparingthree digit numbers

Are You a Math Magician? - Two levels of practice with several operations are available; addition, subtraction, multiplication or division. Mixed practice is also available; addition and subtraction, multiplication and division, or a mix of all four. Select the level appropriate for this skill. Addition game & Subtraction game also available

Ghost Blasters II (addition practice) - (two players) Students must “blast” a pair of ghosts whose sum equals some number specified before the game begins. Sums from 5 to 99 can be set.

It's A Fact - [this link opens on a new page] practice basic subtraction facts (Author - Kaye Maddox)

Math Facts from Harcourt School - (K-3) Content available at the site: Addition and Subtraction sums and differences to 10, 12, and 20; Multiplication and Division facts to 5, to 10, to 12. Verbal instructions are included and students can select timed or untimed. (30 facts)

Math stories with Leon the Chameleon - Click on the Addition and Subtraction button under the heading Select a Story (select Maybe Later on the registration screen)

Math With Money Worksheet 3 - You have a given amount of money, and want to buy something. How much will you have left? (small numbers used)

Speed Grid: Addition - (level 1) Students answer the question set by clicking on two numbers that complete the sentence. You set the number of questions (2 to 99) and the time limit (1 to 10)

Speed Grid: Subtraction - (level 1) Students answer the question set by clicking on two numbers that complete the sentence. You set the number of questions (2 to 99) and the time limit (1 to 10)

Sum Fun - [this link opens on a new page] practice addition facts to 18 (Author - Kaye Maddox)

Sum Sense (Addition) - practice single digit addition by dragging numbers to complete the sentence

Sum Sense (Subtraction) - practice single digit subtraction by dragging numbers to complete the sentence

Test the Toad - Add or subtract numbers from 1 to 15 by clicking on the numbered person.

The Art of Math - Create your own math tests. Learn math through repetition. Each math test is randomly generated based on the values you provide (you set grade level and difficulty). This allows each math test to be unique, providing students with an endless number of challenges. (help with adding, subtracting, or multiplying) K - 3

(B) model addition and subtraction of two-digit numbers with objects, pictures, words, and numbers

Addition

Arithmetic Four - (A game like Connect Four) A pair of students must answer arithmetic questions (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division) to earn a piece to place on the board. Parameters: time limit, difficulty level, types of questions

Addition Surprise - fill in sums in the addition grid to complete a surprise picture

Are You a Math Magician? - Two levels of practice with several operations are available; addition, subtraction, multiplication or division. Mixed practice is also available; addition and subtraction, multiplication and division, or a mix of all four. Select the level appropriate for this skill. Addition game also available

Arrithmattack! - race against the clock - add as fast as you can in 60 seconds

Ghost Blasters II (addition practice) - (two players) Students must “blast” a pair of ghosts whose sum equals some number specified before the game begins. Sums from 5 to 99 can be set.

Hidden Picture - the answer is given and you must select the problem to reveal a hidden picture. Good for a pair of students together

Math Baseball - Complete the Number Sentence. - Addition - Numbers less than 10

Math Facts - timed math facts, or select practice mode without the timer

Math Mastery - select operation and practice your facts

Mad Math Minutes - [this link opens on a new page] This is a great way to practice basic math skills in addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division. You pick the number of and types of problems that you want to practice. You may also choose the largest number used in a problem as well as the number of terms (numbers) used

Math Mayhem - a fast paced program where you can select addition problems. Most are two digit problems.(warning: turn sound to mute; this activity gets very loud!)

Mental Math - select Addition to practice your skills

Paint Brush Math - Paint by Numbers (but figure out the equations to figure out what the numbers actually are.) (Please let us know if the ads are too irritating)

SpacyMath - One must sign in, but you can use the same log on for everyone in the class. Choose from addition or subtraction

Speed Grid: Addition - (level 1) Students answer the question set by clicking on two numbers that complete the sentence. You set the number of questions (2 to 99) and the time limit (1 to 10)

Sum Sense (Addition) - Students practice single digit addition by dragging numbers to complete the sentence.

Timed Addition Facts - At end of 60 seconds this page shows the score and answers to problems.

Subtraction

Are You a Math Magician? - Two levels of practice with several operations are available; addition, subtraction, multiplication or division. Mixed practice is also available; addition and subtraction, multiplication and division, or a mix of all four. Select the level appropriate for this skill. Subtraction game also available

Arithmetic Four - (A game like Connect Four) A pair of students must answer arithmetic questions (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division) to earn a piece to place on the board. Parameters: time limit, difficulty level, types of questions

Math Mayhem - a fast paced program where you can select subtraction problems (warning: turn sound to mute; this activity gets very loud!)

Mad Math Minutes - [this link opens on a new page] This is a great way to practice basic math skills in addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division. You pick the number of and types of problems that you want to practice. You may also choose the largest number used in a problem as well as the number of terms (numbers) used

Mystery Picture - subtract and find the mystery picture under the tiles (subtraction facts to 20)

Mixed Review - addition and subtraction of three numbers, find answer to reveal mystery picture. (warning: very difficult, student will need pencil and paper)

Number Families - fill in the missing numeral when given the family of addition and subtraction values

Speed Grid: Subtraction - (level 1) Students answer the question set by clicking on two numbers that complete the sentence. You set the number of questions (2 to 99) and the time limit (1 to 10)

Sum Sense (Subtraction) - Students practice single digit subtraction by dragging numbers to complete the sentence

(C) select addition or subtraction to solve problems using two-digit numbers, whether or not regrouping is necessary

(D) determine the value of a collection of coins up to one dollar

Change It! - [this link opens on a new page] practice adding up all of your coins - You select the number of problems that you want to use as well as the number of pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters, and half dollars that may appear in each problem. You may elect to express your questions in words only, coins only, or a combination of both

Change Maker - Figure out how many of each bill or coin that you expect to get back when you pay for something. Select Easy for problems involving less than $1.00

Coins for Candy - [this link opens on a new page] identify, know the value of, and compare the values of a penny, nickel, and dime (Author - Sandi King)

Counting Change - a match game, counting coins to find amount of change and matching it with numerical number

Counting Coins - interactive learning exercises are designed to help your students learn and practice their coin counting skills. Create your own difficulty level based on your students' skill level and needs.

Counting Money - Help Kristen, Ryan, or Evan with their shopping. Six pages of problems are available; three easy and three hard.

Learn to Count Money - add the value of the coins (teacher can set this activity easy or harder)

Let's Count Money (introduction and instructions) followed by a quiz - coin value problems occasionally display amounts greater than 50¢ but never more than $1.00. This site uses both sides of the coins!

Math With Money Worksheet 2 - You have a given amount of money, and want to trade it in for some other coin. How many will you get

Money Drills (from Room 108) - drag coins, one at a time, to equal the amount given

Money Flashcards - Coins and bills, or just coins, are displayed and students determine the value. Best used as a whole class review; this is not a game with an end. Occasionally values greater than $1.00 are displayed.

Piggy Bank - As coins drop students click on the right coins to equal some target amount. Two games are available; easy or hard.

Spending Spree - Pick the item that you would like to buy. Then choose the correct amount of coins you need to pay for that item. This game has 10 questions.

Too Much Noise - [this link opens on a new page] determine the fewest number of coins needed to produce a given amount (Author - Sandi King)

Tutorials - select the coin (or combinations) you want your students to practice

U. S. Coins (printables from Enchanted Learning) - Scroll a bit more than halfway down this page until you see Adding and Subtracting Coins (Printouts). Look below that to see about six dozen printables of various difficulty.

Which Coin? - Students select the coin that completes the total needed.

(E) describe how the cent symbol, dollar symbol, and the decimal point are used to name the value of a collection of coins

(2.4) The student models multiplication and division.

(A) model, create, and describe multiplication situations in which equivalent sets of concrete objects are joined

(B) model, create, and describe division situations in which a set of concrete objects is separated into equivalent sets

Solid Pattern Pieces - [this link opens on a new page] Students name the different faces of solid figures to make objects using a pattern. (Author - Paulette Boggs)

(C) use patterns and relationships to develop strategies to remember basic addition and subtraction facts. Determine patterns in related addition and subtraction number sentences (including fact families) such as
8 + 9 = 17, 9 + 8 = 17, 17 – 8 = 9, and
17 – 9 = 8

(2.6) The student uses patterns to describe relationships and make predictions.

(A) generate a list of paired numbers based on a real-life situation such as number of tricycles related to number of wheels

(B) identify patterns in a list of related number pairs based on a real-life situation and extend the list

(C) identify, describe, and extend repeating and additive patterns to make predictions and solve problems

Brenda's Bedroom Border - [this link opens on a new page] complete a pattern (Author - Paulette Boggs)

Christmas Lights - [this link opens on a new page] identify and complete patterns (Author - Kaye Maddox)

Missing Numbers - [this link opens on a new page] find the missing numbers in a sequence (Author - Carol Senn)

Number Cracker - guess what number comes next in the pattern

Patterns - this video lesson explains patterns, and then gives your students the chance to show understanding on several quizzes.

Spooky Sequences - One of the ghosts is missing a number. Click on the numbers along the bottom to enter the right number in the sequence. (square numbers)

Spooky Sequences - One of the ghosts is missing a number. Click on the numbers along the bottom to enter the right number in the sequence. (triangular numbers)

Super Sequencer - Input the starting number of a sequence, the increment (amount of change), and then select the speed with which the next numbers will be displayed. an your students predict the next number?

(2.7) The student uses attributes to identify two- and three-dimensional geometric figures. The student compares and contrasts two- and three-dimensional geometric figures or both.

(A) describe attributes (the number of vertices, faces, edges, sides) of two- and three-dimensional geometric figures such as circles, polygons, spheres, cones, cylinders, prisms, and pyramids, etc.

Anglemania - (3-5) [this link opens on a new page] describe triangles using appropriate geometric vocabulary (Author - Laurie Ayers) (decide if this is appropriate for your second grade students)

Geo Cleo - [this link opens on a new page] take a look at how to describe three-dimensional shapes (Author - Julie Thompson)

Pattern Detectives - [this link opens on a new page] identify and extend patterns in a variety of settings - Audio is used to assist non-readers. (Author - Sandi King)

Solid Pattern Pieces - [this link opens on a new page] name the different faces of solid figures to make objects using a pattern (Author - Paulette Boggs)

Geo Cleo - [this link opens on a new page] take a look at how to describe three-dimensional shapes (Author - Julie Thompson)

Mr. Mumble - [this link opens on a new page] take a look at how to describe two-dimensional shapes (Author - Julie Thompson)

Pattern Detectives - [this link opens on a new page] identify and extend patterns in a variety of settings - Audio is used to assist non-readers. (Author - Sandi King)

Solid Pattern Pieces - [this link opens on a new page] name the different faces of solid figures to make objects using a pattern (Author - Paulette Boggs)

(2.8) The student recognizes that a line can be used to represent a set of numbers and its properties.

use whole numbers to locate and name points on a number line

Decimal Number Line - Identify and estimate decimal fractions on a number line. Move the pointer along the line, find a number between two others by looking at the next decimal place. Click on “Use the decimal number lines tool” at the bottom of the page.

(2.9) The student directly compares the attributes of length, area, weight/mass, and capacity, and uses comparative language to solve problems and answer questions; uses nonstandard units to describe length, area, capacity, and weight/mass; and uses models that approximate standard units ( from both SI, also known as metric, and customary systems) of length, weight/mass, capacity, and time.

(A) identify concrete models that approximate standard units of length and use them to measure length

Centimeters - to nearest whole number (from FunBrain)

Measure it - practice using a ruler - inches and centimeters

Teaching Measures - Choose from three modules; length, mass, and capacity. Each category offers several activities for your large screen display as well as supporting worksheets.

The Ruler Game - Learn To Read A Ruler (inches only - increments from inches to sixteenths)

Worksheet Generator - (inches only) Print your own worksheets to let your students practice reading a ruler.

(B) select a non-standard unit of measure such as square tiles to determine the area of a two-dimensional surface

Area Explorer - Find the perimeter of shapes on a grid

(C) select a non-standard unit of measure such as a bathroom cup or a jar to determine the capacity of a given container

Measuring Tools - [this link opens on a new page] select measurement tools for real-world measuring situations (Author - Sandi King)

Teaching Measures - Choose from three modules; length, mass, and capacity. Each category offers several activities for your large screen display as well as supporting worksheets.

(D) select a non-standard unit of measure such as beans or marbles to determine the weight/mass of a given object

Early Algebra Worksheet - Use the scales to find the weight of the shapes. Same shapes weigh the same amount.

Early Algebra Worksheet 2 - Use the scales to find the weight of the objects. Same shapes weigh the same amount.

(2.10) The student uses standard tools to estimate and measure time and temperature (in degrees Fahrenheit).

(A) read a thermometer to gather data

Hot Stuff - [this link opens on a new page] estimate temperatures using a Fahrenheit thermometer (Author - Sandi King)

(B) read and write times shown on analog and digital clocks using five-minute increments

Analog Clock - (whole class activity) You call out a time and ask a student to set the clock.

Bang On Time - Read the time in words then stop the clock when the hands reach the right time.

Clock Craft - Make a simple paper clock that you can use to practice telling time (from Enchanted Learning)

Clock Program - Start with either an analog or a digital clock, then set the other clock to the time given on the first clock.

ClockWise and Matching Time - select either of these two activities to practice telling time

Clockworks - Try to set the time on the clock. (four difficulty levels to choose from)

Draw Hands - free worksheets from Math Slice, time intervals from 1 hour to one minute

Feeding Time - Can you tell what time the clock shows? If so, the clock gets a meal! (Caution! The hour hand points directly at the hour regardless of the position of the minute hand)

Kid Klock - use pull down menus to select the time you would like to see on an analog clock

A Matter of Time - interactive quizzes on half hour, 15 minute intervals and five minute intervals, in addition to story problems

Reading Clocks - set analog clock to same time as digital clock

Right Time - [this link opens on a new page] explore the meaning of AM and PM while they tell time to the hour and half hour (Author - Linda Burke)

Smiley Clock - (Scroll to the bottom. Click on the Play button.) Create a face for Smiley Clock by telling the correct time. Tell time by picking one from three choices. The clock gains eyes, nose, mouth and hair if you select the correct time.

Worksheet Generator - You decide on the variables; students tell the time or draw the hands on the clock face, time increments from half-hour to one minute, and answer sheet.

(C) describe activities that take approximately one second, one minute, and one hour

Elapsed Time - free worksheets from Math Slice, time intervals from 1 hour to one minute

Grapher - interactive column graph maker, students can change values and labels

How It All Stacks Up - [this link opens on a new page] interpret and compare information using a bar graph (Author - Sandi King)

Kids Have Pets - [this link opens on a new page] learn about the parts of a bar graph and how to collect information (Author - Sandi King)

Kinds Of Graphs - [this link opens on a new page] learn about various types of graphs (Author - Sandi King)

Make your own Pictograph - Use this interactive page to create your own pictographs. Click on the (eg) at the bottom for examples first, then create your own by dragging the yellow triangle to the right to get the number of items you wish.

(B) draw conclusions and answer questions based on picture graphs and bar-type graphs

After you finish the lesson at Gere's Bike Shop, take a test

I Am Special - [this link opens on a new page] Picture graphs are used in real world situations as students organize information, record data, and use mathematical language to read and interpret the graphs. (Author - Sandi King)

Interpreting a Data Chart - students practice by answering questions about what can be found in a grid chart

Use Graphs to Answer Questions - This Saxon math site uses pictographs or tally marks in the form of check marks. Graphs are sometimes repeated with new questions. Be careful! [ignore the error messages, the site works]

(C) use data to describe events as more likely or less likely such as drawing a certain color crayon from a bag of seven red crayons and three green crayons

Handling Data: Probability - use the amazing random ball-picking machine to collect data and test predictions.

(2.12) The student applies Grade 2 mathematics to solve problems connected to everyday experiences and activities in and outside of school.

(A) identify the mathematics in everyday situations

Walrus World - [this link opens on a new page] learn strategies for solving real world problems (Author - Randy Russell)

(B) solve problems with guidance that incorporates the processes of understanding the problem, making a plan, carrying out the plan, and evaluating the solution for reasonableness

Math stories with Leon the Chameleon - Click on the Addition and Subtraction button under the heading Select a Story (select Maybe Later on the registration screen)

My Backpack - [this link opens on a new page] add columns and find missing addends using data generated from a chart (Author - Sandi King)

Show Me The Money - [this link opens on a new page] add using columns (Author - Sandi King)

Word Problems for Grades 1-5 - This KidZone math page has four second grade problems. Each time you open a new page the site generates new values for the problem.

Word Problem Practice - problems in addition, subtraction and more (warning: many pop-up ads on this site)

(C) select or develop an appropriate problem-solving plan or strategy including drawing a picture, looking for a pattern, systematic guessing and checking, or acting it out in order to solve a problem

Let's Go Shopping - [this link opens on a new page] estimate by rounding to the nearest dollar as they shop (Author - Sandi King)

School Store - [this link opens on a new page] subtract using decimals as they make change [Regrouping required] (Author - Kaye Maddox)

Too Much Information - [this link opens on a new page] determine if irrelevant information is included when solving a problem (Author - Sandi King)

(D) use tools such as real objects, manipulatives, and technology to solve problems

Dragon Eggs - Rescue the dragon's eggs by flying around the sea,deciding if the numbers are odd or even.

Ghost Blasters (Odd) - Click on ghosts that are even numbers. Click as many times as you can, you can get multiple points on each ghost.

Ghost Blasters (Even) - Click on ghosts that are even numbers. Click as many times as you can, you can get multiple points on each ghost.

Me Too - [this link opens on a new page] classify whole numbers as odd or even (Author - Jan Dykes)

Twins - [this link opens on a new page] identify odd and even numbers (Author - Sandi King)

(2.13) The student communicates about Grade 2 mathematics using informal language.

(A) explain and record observations using objects, words, pictures, numbers, and technology

(B) relate informal language to mathematical language and symbols

(2.14) The student uses logical reasoning.

justify his or her thinking using objects, words, pictures, numbers, and technology

Worksheet Generator - This web site will allow you to create printable math worksheets from your browser.
(addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, mixed problems, fractions, measurement, fractions, graphing, telling time, and a one-hundred chart) return to the top of the page
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