Eureka Math/EngageNY Kindergarten, module 2, lesson 4 Common Core Worksheets

**New York State Common Core Math Kindergarten, module 2, lesson 4**

Worksheets for Kindergarten, module 2, lesson 4

Worksheets, solutions, and videos to help Kindergarten students learn how to explain decisions about classifications of hexagons and circles and identify them by name. Make observations using variants and non-examples.

Topic A. Two-Dimensional Flat Shapes

Lesson 4 Concept Development

Using only triangles and rectangles, design a rocket ship on your paper. Trade rocket ships with your partner. Count how many triangles and rectangles you see in his picture. Did you use the same number of each shape?

Find the circles and color them green. Find the hexagons and color them yellow. Put an X on shapes that are not hexagons or circles.

1. How did the Application Problem connect to today’s lesson?

2. What new (or significant) math vocabulary did we use today to communicate precisely?

3. Did you color the same hexagons and circles as your partner?

4. Explain to your partner how you knew the objects you colored were hexagons or circles.

5. Count how many circles and hexagons you colored. Did your partner color that same number?

6. Which shape is more like a circle, a square or a hexagon with equal sides? What if there were more and more equal sides to our shape, could it look more and more like a circle?

Learning Goals: I can explain how to know if a shape is a hexagon or circle.

Lesson 4 Homework

Color the triangles blue.

Color the rectangles red.

Color the circles green.

Color the hexagons yellow.

Worksheets for Kindergarten, module 2, lesson 4

Worksheets, solutions, and videos to help Kindergarten students learn how to explain decisions about classifications of hexagons and circles and identify them by name. Make observations using variants and non-examples.

Topic A. Two-Dimensional Flat Shapes

Lesson 4 Concept Development

Using only triangles and rectangles, design a rocket ship on your paper. Trade rocket ships with your partner. Count how many triangles and rectangles you see in his picture. Did you use the same number of each shape?

Find the circles and color them green. Find the hexagons and color them yellow. Put an X on shapes that are not hexagons or circles.

1. How did the Application Problem connect to today’s lesson?

2. What new (or significant) math vocabulary did we use today to communicate precisely?

3. Did you color the same hexagons and circles as your partner?

4. Explain to your partner how you knew the objects you colored were hexagons or circles.

5. Count how many circles and hexagons you colored. Did your partner color that same number?

6. Which shape is more like a circle, a square or a hexagon with equal sides? What if there were more and more equal sides to our shape, could it look more and more like a circle?

Learning Goals: I can explain how to know if a shape is a hexagon or circle.

Color the triangles blue.

Color the rectangles red.

Color the circles green.

Color the hexagons yellow.

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