Tiled Area Questions

Tiled Area Questions are designed to provide students with the opportunity to compose and decompose numbers.  This post primarily focuses on fractions.  However, if you are a K-2 teacher, please be watching for a modification that will make these resources extremely useful for you.

Watch the video, download the resources, and give your student the opportunity to visualize, decompose, compare, and compose numbers.

 

 

Click here to download the 12 Colored Displays.

Slide1

Click here to download the 12 Combination Displays.

Slide2

Click here to download the 12 White Printables.

Slide3

Click here to download the 12 Pages with 6 Identical Images.

Slide4

 

I encourage you to give your students opportunities to see the same concept in many different ways.

Tiled Area Question Pic

 

NEW TILE POSTS IN THIS SERIES

The K-2 post is ready!!!  Visit it here:  Primary Tile Questions

The latest post in the series is ready:  3 Powerful Tile Strategies (and 40 New Downloadable Pages)

 

Many thanks to Melissa D. for sharing these pictures from her 7th grade classroom in Toronto.  You can follow Melissa on Twitter @Dean_of_math .

Update:  Melissa’s excellent, beautiful blog post, “Embracing the struggle (aka #mathismore than a word problem)” is well worth your time, and will give a glimpse into her personal  journey as well as how she is using Tiled Area Squares in her classroom.  Take a look at her blog post with additional images here.

Here is a sneak peak at Melissa’s post.  Click on either picture to see her post.

                         

Thank you, Melissa, for sending these additional pictures as well.!

 

 

I also recommend viewing these posts:

Splat!  This post includes 50 (fifty!) animated number sense lessons for K-12 teachers.

Color the Cube Connectors (more downloadables and strategies)

The Maze Hundreds Chart

Provide Massive Space to Notice

How to make Quick Subitizing Images + 3 Free Resources

 

Thank you for visiting my blog.  Remember, if you have pictures of pages of student thinking that you would like to see on the blog, please send them to me.

Thanks again,

Steve

 

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    And naturally, thank you to your effort!

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