3.1.1: Understand numbers, ways of representing numbers, relationships among numbers, and number systems.
3.1.1.f: name the place value of a given digit in whole numbers to 10,000's;
3.1.1.g: write whole numbers up to 10,000 in expanded form (e.g., 873 as 800 + 70 + 3);
3.1.1.h: connect the spoken, written, concrete, and pictorial representations of fractions with denominators up to ten;
3.1.1.i: compare unit fractions with denominators up to ten;
3.1.1.j: compare and order decimal amounts in the context of money;
3.1.2: Understand meanings of operations and how they relate to one another.
3.1.2.a: relate skip counting to multiplication;
3.1.2.b: connect division to sharing situations;
3.1.2.c: demonstrate multiplication using repeated addition (e.g., arrays);
3.1.2.e: write and explain related addition and subtraction sentences.
3.1.3: Solve problems, compute fluently, and make reasonable estimates.
3.1.3.a: use a variety of thinking strategies to add and subtract whole numbers (e.g., sums of ten, doubles plus one);
3.1.3.c: relate adding doubles to multiplying by two;
3.1.3.e: use the multiplication facts 0, 1, 2, 5, and 10 as a factor;
3.2.2: Represent and analyze patterns and functions.
3.2.2.a: recognize, describe, extend, translate, and create patterns;
3.2.2.b: describe a growing pattern;
3.2.3: Use concrete, pictorial, and verbal representations to develop an understanding of the language and symbols of mathematics.
3.2.3.a: describe the commutative properties of addition and multiplication with words or symbols;
3.2.3.b: interpret and solve open sentences that involve addition, subtraction, and multiplication;
3.2.3.d: demonstrate understanding that an equation is a number sentence stating two quantities are equal.
3.2.4: Illustrate general properties of operations.
3.2.4.a: apply the commutative property of addition and multiplication;
3.2.4.d: apply the zero and identity properties of multiplication;
3.2.4.e: use arrays to represent the commutative property of multiplication.
3.2.5: Analyze change in various contexts.
3.2.5.a: describe qualitative change (e.g., a student growing taller);
3.2.5.b: describe quantitative change (e.g., a student growing two inches in one year).
3.3.1: Analyze characteristics and properties of geometric shapes.
3.3.1.c: identify and draw lines of symmetry in two-dimensional designs and shapes;
3.3.2: Specify locations and describe spatial relationships.
3.3.2.a: identify the position of 1/2, 1/3, and 1/4 on the number line;
3.3.2.b: identify a location on a grid using whole number coordinates.
3.3.3: Recognize and apply flips, slides, and turns.
3.3.3.a: predict and describe the results of sliding, flipping, and turning in two-dimensional shapes.
3.4.1: Demonstrate understanding of units of measure and measurable attributes of objects.
3.4.1.b: demonstrate understanding of the concepts of perimeter, area, and capacity.
3.4.2: Apply appropriate techniques and tools to determine measurements.
3.4.2.b: use strategies to estimate length, perimeter, area, capacity, weight, time, and temperature;
3.4.2.d: measure length to the nearest centimeter, foot, half-inch, and inch;
3.5.1: Develop, select, and use appropriate methods to collect, organize, display, and analyze data.
3.5.1.b: read, interpret, and create tables using tally marks;
3.5.1.c: create pictographs and bar graphs;
3.5.1.d: read and interpret tables, bar graphs, and pictographs.
3.5.2: Apply the basic concepts of probability.
3.5.2.a: make and justify predictions based on data gathered and displayed;
3.5.2.c: explain whether an event is certain, possible, or impossible;
3.5.2.d: explain whether an event is likely or unlikely.
Correlation last revised: 7/7/2009