Wednesday, October 13, 2010

Math Activities - One-to-one correspondence

The concept of one-to-one correspondence requires two skills: (1) matching pairs and (2) The comparison is. Matching places two terms together as a couple in the event of a confrontation that leads to more or less. In these projects is the key focus for the language emphasized mathematical terms.

read books
These books teach one-to-one correspondence with the stories. I love the impact that history has understood, and these books do a great job of packagingmathematical ideas so that young children can understand.

All Two: a Chinese folktale by Lily Toy Hong
Knots on a Counting Rope by Bill Martin Jr. and John Archambault
Soup of algae by Stuart J. Murphy
A pair of socks by Stuart J. Murphy
The lack of gloves by Stuart J. Murphy
Monster Musical Chairs by Stuart J. Murphy
Just Enough Carrots by Stuart J. Murphy
Some things go together by Charlotte Zolotow

Matching projects to learn

Project# 1
Take opportunity to point out situations where there is a matching set. Word emphasis: match, also couple each.

There are three Cup and three straws. And 'yet.
Three children and three cookies. It 's a game!
A pair of socks for your feet. One foot of each sock and a sock on each foot.

Project # 2
Enter your search terms and allow children to order them in pairs. Word emphasis: match pairs.

1 ice tray
2 screws
2 slices
2Circuit binding
2 matching butterfly clips
2 matching hair pins
2 cents
2 keys corresponding

Project # 3
Do you have a tea party with stuffed bears. Imagine wearing an environment for each location. One might say, "A place for everyone to wear, and a bear for each seat." Word emphasis: each.

Project # 4
Serving lunch with a form of correspondence to make their own snacks. The cookie cutter to cut the cheese, bread and meat for lunch in an appropriate manner. I have provided twovarious forms so that they would find the game, build your own sandwiches. Word emphasis: match.

Project # 5
Play the memory game. Word emphasis: match pairs.

Projects with a comparative study

Project # 1
Take opportunity to point out situations where charges are not sufficient or too much. Word emphasis: more, less, less, too.

Oops, I grabbed a straw too many. There are three cups and four straws. There are more than strawsCups.
There are six chairs at our table, but only four people sitting at table in the family. This leaves two empty chairs because there are more chairs for people.
Today we have companies, we have only eight and six chairs. We have fewer chairs for people, so we need two more chairs.
Three children and four cookies. There are no more cookies. If I eat one, it will be.

Project # 2
Ask the children to pick up toys, put in two hula hoop. Then countto see what the hula-hoop has more toys and less. Ask: "What has the most toys has less?" Word emphasis: set, plus, minus, too.

Project # 3
Pour two cups of water and to compare the volume. Which cup has more? What less? Word emphasis: more, less, too.

Project # 4
Make sugar cookies and put chocolate chips in the enamel. Compares two cookies to see which has more chocolate. For an additional lesson to determine the number of chocolate chips needbe added to make yourself. Word emphasis: more, less, too.

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