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Lesson Plans and Worksheets for Grade 4

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More Lessons for Grade 4

Common Core For Grade 4

Examples, solutions, and videos to help Grade 4 students learn how to use meters to model the decomposition of one whole into hundredths. Represent and count hundredths.

Topic B: Tenths and Hundredths

Common Core Standards: 4.NF.5, 4.NF.6, 4.NBT.1, 4.NF.1, 4.NF.7, 4.MD.1

Lesson 4 Concept Development

Problem 1: Recognize 1 centimeter as 1/100 of a meter, which can be written as 1/100 m and as 0.01 m.

Problem 2: Name hundredths as tenths and some hundredths, stating the number in fraction and decimal form.

Lesson 4 Problem Set

- a. What is the length of the shaded part of the meter stick in centimeters?

b. What fraction of a meter is 1 centimeter?

c. In fraction form, express the length of the shaded portion of the meter stick.

d. In decimal form, express the length of the shaded portion of the meter stick.

e. What fraction of a meter is 10 centimeters? - Fill in the blanks.
- Use the model to add the shaded parts as shown. Write a number bond with the total written in decimal form and the parts written as fractions. The first one has been done for you.
- On each meter stick, shade in the amount shown. Then, write the equivalent decimal.
- Draw a number bond, pulling out the tenths from the hundredths, as in Problem 3 of the Homework. Write the total as the equivalent decimal.

Lesson 4 Homework

- a. What is the length of the shaded part of the meter stick in centimeters?

b. What fraction of a meter is 3 centimeter?

c. In fraction form, express the length of the shaded portion of the meter stick.

d. In decimal form, express the length of the shaded portion of the meter stick.

e. What fraction of a meter is 30 centimeters? - Fill in the blanks.
- Use the model to add the shaded parts as shown. Write a number bond with the total written in decimal form and the parts written as fractions. The first one has been done for you.
- On each meter stick, shade in the amount shown. Then, write the equivalent decimal.
- Draw a number bond, pulling out the tenths from the hundredths, as in Problem 3 of the Homework. Write the total as the equivalent decimal.

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