Twitter | Search | |
Search Refresh
ACTM Mar 17
Figure This! by NCTM provides great math activities for families!!
Reply Retweet Like
Kyoko Johns Mar 19
illuminations by NCTM is one of the best resources for educators and students!
Reply Retweet Like
Thy Dinh May 1
Loved doing this every year with my 3rd and 4th graders to introduce and reinforce conceptual understanding of fractions. Then we played games and kept using it as a tool in their math tool belt.
Reply Retweet Like
NCTM Classroom Resources May 29
Free access for one week! Envelope Curves Unify Sinusoidal Graphing Desmos-enhanced visualizations can coalesce conceptual understanding across Cartesian and polar coordinate systems.
Reply Retweet Like
NCTM Classroom Resources May 31
Students rotate an equilateral triangle around a point, "rolling" it around a square. What is the length of the triangle's path? How could you use this lesson to engage all students in the mathematics? Reply using .
Reply Retweet Like
Chanda Mar 30
These are great . Didn’t know these were here!
Reply Retweet Like
MizzH2os May 13
These type of activities lends itself to developing Ss mathematical mindsets and help teachers to integrate the mathematical practice standards into engaging lessons.
Reply Retweet Like
Ryan Sullivan May 11
While I rarely seem to hav time for the activities themselves, I love to talk about applications. Recreating a plan with nonstandard resources is life skill. Pallet projects, community gardens from recyclables and other repurposing are great for kids (& budgets!).
Reply Retweet Like
NCTM Classroom Resources Jun 3
Looking for more virtual resources for your students? Replay this one hour webinar with to learn about ways to help your students make connections and mathematical models with virtual manipulatives.
Reply Retweet Like
Mustang Math Feb 23
Replying to @NCTMResources @NCTM
I place the hundreds board in a sheet protector & have students use dry erase markers to identify patterns. When students count by 9's on a hundreds board, they notice that a diagonal line appears. The follow-up discussion is all about the 'why'.
Reply Retweet Like
MizzH2os May 13
Replying to @NCTMResources
My students enjoy matchstick puzzles! I typically incorporate them into my warmups or Canvas discussions to create mathematical discourse and student engagement.
Reply Retweet Like
Remote EduJobs Mar 23
Reply Retweet Like
Ms.MathTeacher May 11
Replying to @NCTMResources @NCTM
1) Have Ss explore the shapes and patterns 2)Ss recreate pattern 3)Ss write an explanation of their reasoning of the patterns they see
Reply Retweet Like
TODOS May 1
Reply Retweet Like