1.1.1: Develop concepts of multiplication and division through the use of different representations (e.g. equal-sized groups, arrays, area models, and skip counting on number lines for multiplication, and successive subtraction, partitioning, and sharing for division).
1.1.2: Use commutative, associative, and distributive properties to develop strategies and generalizations to solve multiplication problems. These strategies will evolve from simple strategies (e.g. times 0, times 1, doubles, count by fives) to more sophisticated strategies, such as splitting the array.
1.1.3: Relate multiplication and division as inverse operations and learn division facts by relating them to the appropriate multiplication facts.
1.1.4: Consider the context in which a problem is situated to select the most useful form of the quotient for the solution, and they interpret it appropriately.
1.1.5: Be able to make comparisons involving multiplication and division, using such words as "twice as many" or "half as many".
1.2.1: Extend their work with multiplication and division strategies to develop fluency and recall of multiplication and division facts.
1.2.2: Apply their understanding of models for multiplication (i.e. equal-sized groups, arrays, area models), place value, and properties of operations (in particular, the distributive property) as they develop, discuss, and use efficient, accurate, and generalizable methods to multiply multidigit whole numbers.
1.2.3: Apply their understanding of models for division (partitioning, successive subtraction) place value, properties, and the relationship of division to multiplication as they develop, discuss, and use efficient, accurate, and generalizable procedures to find quotients involving multidigit dividends.
1.3.1: Generalize patterns of multiplying and dividing whole numbers by 10, 100, and 1000 and develop understandings of relative size of numbers.
1.3.2: Be able to estimate sums and differences with whole numbers up to three digits.
1.3.4: Select and apply appropriate strategies (mental computation, number sense and estimation) for estimating products and quotients or determining reasonableness of results, depending on the context and numbers involved.
1.3.5: Make reasonable estimates of fraction and decimal sums and differences.
1.4.1: Extend their understanding of place value to numbers up to 10,000, 100,000 and millions in various contexts and depending on grade level.
1.4.2: Understand decimal notation as an extension of the base-ten system of writing whole numbers through place-value patterns and models (place-value charts and base-ten blocks) from tenths to hundredths and thousandths, depending on grade level.
1.5.2: Learn about the position of numbers in the base-ten number system (763 is 7 x 100 plus 6 x 10 plus 3 x 1) and its relationship to benchmarks such as 500, 750, 800 and 1000.
1.5.4: Understand and use common benchmarks such as 1/2 or 1 to compare fractions.
1.6.1: Develop an understanding of the meanings and uses of fractions to represent parts of a whole, parts of a set, or points or distances on a number line.
1.6.2: Understand that the size of a fractional part is relative to the size of the whole, and use fractions to represent numbers that are equal to, less than, or greater than 1.
1.6.3: Solve problems that involve comparing and ordering fractions by using models, benchmark fractions, or strategies involving common numerators or denominators.
1.6.4: Understand and use models, including the number line, to identify equivalent fractions including numbers greater than one.
1.6.5: Connect and extend their understanding of fractions to modeling, reading and writing decimals (tenths, hundredth and thousandths), that are greater than or less than 1, identifying equivalent decimals, and comparing and ordering decimals. Connect fractions (initially halves, fourths, and tenths, and then fifths, thirds, and eighths) and their equivalent decimals through representations including word names, symbols and models (10 x 10 grids and number lines).
1.6.6: Recognize and generate equivalent forms of commonly used fractions, decimals and percents.
1.7.1: Apply their understandings of fractions and fraction models to represent the addition and subtraction of fractions with unlike denominators as equivalent calculations with like denominators.
1.7.2: Apply their understandings of decimal models, place value, and properties to develop strategies to add and subtract fractions and decimals.
1.7.3: Develop fluency with standard procedures for adding and subtracting fractions and decimals.
1.7.4: Add and subtract fractions and decimals to solve problems and use number sense to determine reasonableness of results.
2.1.1: Build a foundation using multiplicative contexts for later understanding of functional relationships with such statements as, "The number of legs is 4 times the number of chairs" or "A quarter is five times the value of a nickel."
2.1.2: Make generalizations by reasoning about the structure of the pattern to determine if the patterns are nonnumeric growing, repeating, or multiplicative patterns.
2.2.1: Explore the commutative and associative properties through models and examples to determine which properties hold for multiplication and division facts and develop increasingly sophisticated strategies based on these properties and the distributive property to solve multiplication problems involving basic facts.
2.2.2: Use properties of addition and multiplication to multiply and divide whole numbers and understand why these algorithms work.
2.3.2: Develop an understanding of the use of a rule to describe a sequence of numbers or objects.
2.4.1: Describe patterns verbally and represent them with tables or symbols.
2.4.2: Continue to identify, describe, and extend numeric patterns involving all operations and nonnumeric growing or repeating patterns.
2.4.3: Identify patterns graphically, numerically, or symbolically and use this information to predict how patterns will continue.
2.4.5: Be able to use various techniques including words, tables, numbers and symbols for organizing and expressing ideas about relationships and functions.
3.3.1: Investigate, describe, and reason about decomposing, combining, and transforming polygons to make other polygons.
3.3.2: Investigate and describe line and rotational symmetry.
3.3.3: Extend their understanding of two-dimensional space by using transformations to design and analyze simple tilings and tessellations.
3.4.1: Learn how to use two numbers to name points on a coordinate grid and know this ordered pair corresponds to a particular point on the grid.
3.4.2: Make and use coordinate systems to specify locations and to describe paths.
3.5.1: Develop measurement concepts and skills through experiences in analyzing attributes and properties of two- and three-dimensional objects.
3.5.4: Connect area measure to the area model that has been used to represent multiplication, and use this connection to justify the formula for the area of a rectangle.
3.5.8: Develop strategies to determine the volumes of prisms by layering.
3.6.1: Select appropriate units, strategies, and tools to solve problems that involve estimating and measuring perimeter, area and volume.
3.6.2: Develop facility in measuring with fractional parts of linear units.
3.6.4: Understand that a cube that is 1 unit on an edge is the standard unit for measuring volume.
3.7.1: Develop strategies for estimating measurements using appropriate benchmarks, both standard units such as 1 foot and nonstandard units such as the length a book.
3.7.2: Learn to use strategies involving multiplicative reasoning to estimate measurements (i.e. estimating their teacher?s height to be one and a quarter times the student?s own height).
3.7.3: Estimate angle measure using a right angle as the benchmark.
4.1.1: Recognize the differences representing categorical and numerical data.
4.1.2: Construct and analyze frequency tables, bar graphs, picture graphs, and line plots and use them to address a question.
4.1.3: Compare different representations of the same data and evaluate how well each representation shows important aspects of the data.
4.1.4: Use their understanding of whole numbers, fractions, and decimals to construct and analyze circle graphs and line graphs.
4.1.5: Apply their understanding of place value to develop and use stem-and-leaf plots.
4.2.1: Learn to compare related data sets, noting the similarities and differences between the two sets and develop the idea of a "average" value.
4.2.2: Learn to select and use measures of center: mean, median and mode and apply them to describing data sets.
4.2.3: Build an understanding of what the measures of center tells them about the data and to see this value in the context of other characteristics of the data such as the range.
4.2.4: Begin to conceptually explore the meaning of mean as the balance point for the data set.
4.3.2: Learn to collect data using observations, surveys and experiments and propose conjectures.
4.3.4: Design investigations to address a question and consider how data collection methods affect the nature of the data set.
4.4.1: Examine the probability of experiments that have only a few outcomes, such as game spinners (i.e., how likely is it that the spinner will land on a particular color?), by first predicting the probability of the desired event and then exploring the outcome through experimental probability.
4.4.2: Learn to represent the probability of a certain event as 1 and the probability of an impossible event as 0.
4.4.3: Learn to use common fractions to represent events that are neither certain nor impossible.
4.5.1: Understand probability as the measurement of the likelihood of events.
4.5.2: Learn to estimate the probability of events as certain, equally likely or impossible by designing simple experiments to collect data and draw conclusions.
4.3.1: Learn how to describe data, make a prediction to describe the data, and then justify their predictions.
4.3.3: Design simple experiments to examine their conjectures and justify their conclusions.
4.5.3: Estimate the probability of simple and compound events through experimentation and simulation.
4.5.4: Use a variety of experiments to explore the relationship between experimental and theoretical probabilities and the effect of sample size on this relationship.
Correlation last revised: 1/20/2017