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Lesson Plans and Worksheets for Grade 4

Lesson Plans and Worksheets for all Grades

More Lessons for Grade 4

Common Core For Grade 4

Examples, solutions, and videos to help Grade 4 students learn how to find common units or number of units to compare two fractions.

Common Core Standards: 4.NF.2

### NYS Common Core Grade 4 Module 5, Lesson 14

Problem 1: Reason about fraction size using unit language.

Problem 2: Compare fractions with related numerators.

Problem 3: Compare fractions having related denominators where one denominator is a factor of the other. Lesson 14 Problem Set 1

1. Compare the pairs of fractions by reasoning about the size of the units. Use >, <, or =.

a. 1 fourth _____ 1 fifth

b. 3 fourths _____ 3 fifths

c. 1 tenth _____ 1 twelfth

d. 7 tenths _____ 7 twelfths

2. Compare by reasoning about the following pairs of fractions with the same or related numerators. Use >, <, or =. Explain your thinking using words, pictures, or numbers. Problem 2(b) has been done for you.

a. 3/5 ____ 3/4

b. 2/5 < 4/9

c. 7/11 ___ 7/13

d. 6/7 ___ 12/15

3. Draw two tape diagrams to model each pair of the following fractions with related denominators. Use >, <, or = to compare.

a. 2/3 ___ 5/6

b. 3/4 ___ 7/8

c. 1 3/4 ___ 1 7/12

4. Draw one number line to model each pair of fractions with related denominators. Use >, <, or = to compare.

a. 2/3 ___ 5/6

b. 3/8 ___ 1/4

c. 2/6 ___ 5/12

d. 8/9 ___ 2/3

5. Compare each pair of fractions using >, <, or =. Draw a model if you choose to.

6. Timmy drew the picture to the right and claimed that 2/3 is less than 7/12. Evan says he thinks 2/3 is greater than 7/12. Who is correct? Support your answer with a picture.

Lesson 14 Homework

1. Compare the pairs of fractions by reasoning about the size of the units. Use >, <, or =.

a. 1 third _____ 1 sixth

b. 2 halves _____ 2 thirds

c. 2 fourths _____ 2 sixths

d. 5 eighths _____ 5 tenths

2. Compare by reasoning about the following pairs of fractions with the same or related numerators. Use >, <, or =. Explain your thinking using words, pictures, or numbers. Problem 2(b) has been done for you.

a. 3/6 ____ 3/7

b. 2/5 < 4/9

c. 3/11 ___ 3/13

d. 5/7 ___ 10/13

3. Draw two tape diagrams to model each pair of the following fractions with related denominators. Use >, <, or = to compare.

a. 3/4 ___ 7/12

b. 2/4 ___ 1/8

c. 1 4/10 ___ 1 3/5

4. Draw one number line to model each pair of fractions with related denominators. Use >, <, or = to compare.

a. 3/4 ___ 5/8

b. 11/12 ___ 3/4

c. 4/5 ___ 7/10

d. 8/9 ___ 2/3

5. Compare each pair of fractions using >, <, or =. Draw a model if you choose to.

6. Simon claims 4/9 is greater than 1/3. Ted thinks 4/9 is less than 1/3. Who is correct? Support your answer with a picture.

You can use the free Mathway calculator and problem solver below to practice Algebra or other math topics. Try the given examples, or type in your own problem and check your answer with the step-by-step explanations.

Lesson Plans and Worksheets for Grade 4

Lesson Plans and Worksheets for all Grades

More Lessons for Grade 4

Common Core For Grade 4

Examples, solutions, and videos to help Grade 4 students learn how to find common units or number of units to compare two fractions.

Common Core Standards: 4.NF.2

Grade 4, Module 5, Lesson 14 Worksheets

Lesson 14 Concept DevelopmentProblem 1: Reason about fraction size using unit language.

Problem 2: Compare fractions with related numerators.

Problem 3: Compare fractions having related denominators where one denominator is a factor of the other. Lesson 14 Problem Set 1

1. Compare the pairs of fractions by reasoning about the size of the units. Use >, <, or =.

a. 1 fourth _____ 1 fifth

b. 3 fourths _____ 3 fifths

c. 1 tenth _____ 1 twelfth

d. 7 tenths _____ 7 twelfths

2. Compare by reasoning about the following pairs of fractions with the same or related numerators. Use >, <, or =. Explain your thinking using words, pictures, or numbers. Problem 2(b) has been done for you.

a. 3/5 ____ 3/4

b. 2/5 < 4/9

c. 7/11 ___ 7/13

d. 6/7 ___ 12/15

3. Draw two tape diagrams to model each pair of the following fractions with related denominators. Use >, <, or = to compare.

a. 2/3 ___ 5/6

b. 3/4 ___ 7/8

c. 1 3/4 ___ 1 7/12

4. Draw one number line to model each pair of fractions with related denominators. Use >, <, or = to compare.

a. 2/3 ___ 5/6

b. 3/8 ___ 1/4

c. 2/6 ___ 5/12

d. 8/9 ___ 2/3

5. Compare each pair of fractions using >, <, or =. Draw a model if you choose to.

6. Timmy drew the picture to the right and claimed that 2/3 is less than 7/12. Evan says he thinks 2/3 is greater than 7/12. Who is correct? Support your answer with a picture.

1. Compare the pairs of fractions by reasoning about the size of the units. Use >, <, or =.

a. 1 third _____ 1 sixth

b. 2 halves _____ 2 thirds

c. 2 fourths _____ 2 sixths

d. 5 eighths _____ 5 tenths

2. Compare by reasoning about the following pairs of fractions with the same or related numerators. Use >, <, or =. Explain your thinking using words, pictures, or numbers. Problem 2(b) has been done for you.

a. 3/6 ____ 3/7

b. 2/5 < 4/9

c. 3/11 ___ 3/13

d. 5/7 ___ 10/13

3. Draw two tape diagrams to model each pair of the following fractions with related denominators. Use >, <, or = to compare.

a. 3/4 ___ 7/12

b. 2/4 ___ 1/8

c. 1 4/10 ___ 1 3/5

4. Draw one number line to model each pair of fractions with related denominators. Use >, <, or = to compare.

a. 3/4 ___ 5/8

b. 11/12 ___ 3/4

c. 4/5 ___ 7/10

d. 8/9 ___ 2/3

5. Compare each pair of fractions using >, <, or =. Draw a model if you choose to.

6. Simon claims 4/9 is greater than 1/3. Ted thinks 4/9 is less than 1/3. Who is correct? Support your answer with a picture.

Rotate to landscape screen format on a mobile phone or small tablet to use the **Mathway** widget, a free math problem solver that **answers your questions with step-by-step explanations**.

You can use the free Mathway calculator and problem solver below to practice Algebra or other math topics. Try the given examples, or type in your own problem and check your answer with the step-by-step explanations.

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