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E.3.1 Count on or Back in Ones, Twos, Fives and TensRatings: (0)|Views: 4|Likes: 0

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https://www.scribd.com/doc/53534230/E-3-1-Count-on-or-Back-in-Ones-Twos-Fives-and-Tens

12/29/2013

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Count on or back in ones, twos, fives and tens and use this knowledge to derive the multiples of 2, 5 and 10 tothe tenth multiple

(Objective repeated in Block E Units 1, 2 & 3)

Say three consecutive numbers in the range 1 to 20 e.g. 1, 2, 3 or 6, 7, 8 or 17, 18, 19. Ask children to respond by saying the next number.Repeat this time asking the children to respond with the next three numbers e.g.Teacher says ‘14, 15, 16’Children say ‘17, 18, 19’.Support the children by using three fingers to help them keep track of the next three numbers and encourage them to do the same.Demonstrate the following paired activity asking a child to be your partner. Each pair has a set of number cards (1-20) face up (shuffled). One personchooses a card and places it on the table. The other person continues the sequence by placing the next three cards. Ask the children to check their sequences with a number track.

Q

What comes next?

What will your last number be?Demonstrate the activity again, this time choosing 19.

Q

What comes next?

What’s the problem?Draw out that their cards only go up to 20 but if they feel they can write the next three numbers to do so, otherwise they should just say them.Ask the children to carry out the activity taking turns to choose the card. When confident, the children should copy their sequences into their books.Introduce ‘one more’ and ‘one less’ using a large dice (a dice with velcro spots would be ideal).Show one face and agree how many spots there are on it.Add or remove one spot at a time, first asking children to visualise and predict the new number. Repeat several times.

Q

Imagine one more spot, how many will there be?

Q

Imagine one less spot, how many will there be?Encourage the children to talk about the spots in sentences e.g. ‘4 is 1 more than 3’.Show the children an empty tin and then ask them to close their eyes. Drop five pennies, one by one, into the tin. Encourage the children to keep countby listening to the pennies dropping in the tin. Establish the number of pennies in the tin. Confirm this by showing them the five pennies.

Q

So, how many are in the tin?Put the coins back in the tin and show them one more penny.

Q

If I drop this one in the tin, how many will there be?Establish that there are now six in the tin by saying: ‘5 in the tin, 1 more makes 6’.Continue:‘6 in the tin (show children 1 more penny), 1 more makes 7.’‘7 in the tin, 1 more makes 8.’Repeat, starting with a different number of pennies in the tin.Repeat this time removing one penny at a time e.g. ‘6 in the tin, 1 less penny (taking one out), now there are …?If appropriate, extend the task by putting more than 10 pennies in the tin.Encourage children to explain their thinking using the number track, or bead string.Support a group to play the following game in pairs.Each pair needs a plastic cup (or similar) and a collection of counting objects.Child 1 rolls a spot dice and places that number of objects, one at a time, into the cup.

Q

Charmaine’s going to put one more bead in. How many will there be? Hold up the right number of fingers behind your back.

Q

Was she right?Child 2 adds 1 more object, counts on 1 and says how many altogether.Children check by counting the object. Change roles and repeat.Ask the other children to work Independently. They will need a dice and a copy of Activity sheet Y1 13. They should roll the dice, draw spots in middlecolumn and complete by drawing 1 more/ 1 less in the other columns. If they roll the same number, they should roll the dice again.

- 1 -

•

Use a washing line with numbers 1-20 so that the children can only see the backs of the cards.

•

Invite a child to turn over a number and read it. Invite a second child to say the number that is one more, turning over the next number to check.

Q

What is 1 more than 7? How do you know?

•

Repeat, ensuring numbers in the range 10-20 are included.

•

Repeat the activity for one less.

Q

What is 1 less than 10? How do you know?

•

Introduce and play ‘one more bingo’ with the whole class. Each child (or pair of children) will need a whiteboard and marker.Write the numbers 2-10 on the board. Tell the children to choose any six numbers to write on their whiteboards.Ask the children to divide their board into six areasand then to choose six numbers. They should write one number in each area.

•

Either spin a 1-9 spinner or roll a 1-9 dice to generate numbers. Call out each number. Ask children to cross out the number that is one more on their whiteboard (e.g. you call 6, children cross out 7). The first child to cross out all their numbers wins.

Q

Which number is 1 more than 8? How do you know?Encourage children to use their fingers to show one more/ one less.

•

Repeat the game also using one less and numbers 0 to 9 written on the board.If the children are confident, ask them to choose six numbers from 10 to 20 to put on their boards. The number rolled gives the units digit of a teensnumber e.g. roll 6, say 16, the children to cross out one more than 16.Sing or say a rhyme / song about ‘twos’.Act out the words from the rhyme using pupils

and available resources.Order numerals 1-20 along a washing line. Ask pupils to come out and turn over number 1, then every other number. Look at the pattern left.Q: Can you say the numbers left? Can you say the numbers that you can’t see? Can you see a pattern? What is it?(Encourage responses such as, “It’s going in twos.”, “They’re all odd or even.”Ask a volunteer to choose a number from the washing line.Ask: “Is it odd or even? How can we find out?”Using a variety of socks count out the number chosen and put into pairs. Is there an odd sock?To challenge pupils ask: “Is 25 an odd or even number?” Explain how you know or can find out.Demonstrate the group activity using magnetic numbers etc.

•

Using hoops labelled odd or even children sort cards numbered 1 to 20 into the appropriate hoop and record in their books.Use cards with numbers on one side and dots or pictures organised into pairs on the reverse.Use a selection of numbers 1-30 or 1-50Sing the rhyme 5 Little Speckled Frogs.Using 20 frogs and 4 lily pads, ask pupils to put 5 frogs on each pad and then count how many after each pad has been filled. Continue until all the padsare full. Put up the numbers after counting each pad 5, 10, 15, 20. Chant the numbers together 5, 10, 15, 20…Challenge Q: Can anyone tell me what number might come next?Repeat activity counting backwards using the numbers as an aid. 20, 15, 10, 5, 0.Get pupils to close eyes as a ‘naughty bird’ swoops down and takes away one of the lily pads and the 5 frogs on it.Ask: How many frogs are there now? How can we check? (Encourage counting in 5’s rather than ones)Repeat with the bird taking away a number – can the pupils find out which is missing?Using hands (from Resource sheet Y1 14) pupils to put a counter on each finger until they run out (each pair will have a pot containing shiny counters in amultiple of 5).Encourage pupils to say how many counters they have and write the number on a ‘Post-it’. (To bring to the Plenary)Extend to larger multiples of 5 up to 30.Say the rhyme 25 Balloons (Resource sheet Y1 15).Get out the 25 balloons and count them as a class. Ask whether 25 is an odd or even number? (if necessary put balloons into twos to demonstrate).Get pupils to put balloons into sets of 5 by securing the strings together or asking pupils to hold 5. Say the rhyme again and ask pupils to let sets of 5 goafter each verse. Count the sets left in 5’s.

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Attach numbers to the bottom of the sets of 5 balloons and count forwards and backwards in 5’s.Using bead strings (20 in 5’s) count how many there are using different multiples of 5 each time.Using a variety of resources (balloons, gloves, hands, lily pads) pupils are to make sets of 5 and count them.Pupils to record how many sets of 5 they have made and the total number.Pupils can bring findings to the plenary to investigate the patterns made in 5’s.Extend to larger numbers up to 35 or 40.

•

Write on the board the sequence 3, 6, 9, 12.

Q

What is the difference between the neighbouring numbers in the sequence?

Q

Can anyone describe this sequence of numbers? What is the rule?

Q

What would the next two numbers be?

•

Write on the board the sequence 2, 4, 6, 8.

Q

Can anyone describe this sequence of numbers? What is the rule?

Q

What would the next three numbers be?Ask the children to write the next three numbers on their whiteboards. Encourage the children to use the term even numbers to describe the numbers inthis sequence.

Q

Would 18 be in this sequence? How do you know?Agree that it is an even number and so will be in this sequence.

•

Write on the board the sequence 1, 3, 5, 7.

Q

Can anyone describe this sequence of numbers? What is the rule?

Q

What would the next three numbers be?Ask the children to write the next three numbers on their whiteboards. Encourage the children to use the term odd numbers to describe the numbers inthis sequence.

Q

Would 19 be in this sequence? How do you know?

•

Write on the board the sequence 2, 5, 8, 11.

Q

What is the rule in this sequence?Encourage the children to find the difference between the numbers in the sequence by counting on from the previous number to the next.

Q

What would be the next two numbers?Ask the children to write the next two numbers on their whiteboards.Give the children differentiated sequences to complete in pairs.

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