|Other titles||Unifix cubes|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 83 p. :|
|Number of Pages||83|
Problem Solving Activities with UNIFIX Cubes: Grades K-3 Mass Market Paperback – January 1, by Janine Blinko (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Mass Market Paperback, January 1, "Please retry" — — — Mass Market Paperback Author: Janine Blinko. Problem solving activities with unifix cubes. [Janine Blinko; Noel Graham] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: All Authors / Contributors: Janine Blinko; Noel Graham. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: For grades K Description: 3 volumes in 1: illustrations ; 28 cm + 1 box unifix interlocking cubes. Description Give early readers hands-on foundational skills practice with this set of Unifix CVC and Blends letter cubes along with a comprehensive activity book and card set. Set includes CVC Cubes and 90 Blend cubes as well as Phonics Activities book and Phonics Word Building Cards. Ideal for small-group or station work.
In sixth grade math, students are expected to find the volume of a right rectangular prism by packing it with unit cubes. They will show that the volume is the same as it would be if found by multiplying the edge lengths of the prism. This collection is designed to help students practice using unit cubes. Make addition problems by putting cubes in two piles, then pushing them together and count how many are they all together. You can also use different colours of cubes and put the cubes for a relevant number of egg boxes. Now count them to see how many they are all together (this technique is mentioned in Singapore maths books). When I first introduce CUBES, I model it on the interactive whiteboard using word problems from their book. Next we'll do a few together, and then the students are good to use it on their own. I keep the CUBES poster hung up in the room and I’ve also printed small, quarter-page sized copies that my students can use for bookmarks in their math. Cooperative problem solving with base ten blocks. Cooperative problem solving with pattern blocks. Cooperative problem solving with Unifix cubes. Counting. Counting money and making change. Counting on coins. Dinah Zike's big book of math: for middle school and high school.
The perfect marriage of the unifix cube and a sharpie. For some reason I seem to have a massive bag of unifix cubes in my classroom at all times. Identify ways to setup an environment that promotes independence and problem solving. Finally, learn how to track progress and fade assistance. An adapted book is any book that has been. Unifix cubes are an ideal way to model addition and subtraction problem scenarios. When put together, they stay together, unlike sets of Base 10 Blocks or other discrete manipulatives, so they preserve the addends – one addend is red, the other blue, and they remain so. Next, I introduce problem-solving strategy (often used with close reading) called CUBES. CUBES is an acronym for the steps students use to solve word problems. Students must circle the numbers in the problem, underline the question, box the important words, eliminate the extra information and then solve the problem. In his new book, Solving for Why, he makes a powerful case for moving At the first station, students use physical materials—place-value blocks, Unifix cubes—to solve a problem. At the representational level, you’re talking about drawings at the lower end to sophisticated models like charts, organized lists, diagrams, and graphs.