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Lesson Plans and Worksheets for Kindergarten

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Common Core For Kindergarten

Eureka Math/EngageNY Kindergarten, module 4, lesson 17 Common Core Worksheets

**New York State Common Core Math Kindergarten, module 4, lesson 17**

Worksheets for Kindergarten, module 4, lesson 17

Worksheets, solutions, and videos to help Kindergarten students learn how to solve put together with total unknown word problems to 8 using objects and drawings.

Topic C: Addition with Totals of 6, 7, and 8

Lesson 17 Concept Development and Problem Set

Marissa is creating designs with shapes. She has 5 triangles and 2 circles. Draw the shapes, and write a number sentence. Talk to your partner about your picture and number sentence.

There are 4 green balloons and 3 orange balloons in the air. How many balloons are in the air? Color the balloons to match the story, and fill in the number sentences.

Dominic has 6 yellow star stickers and 2 blue star stickers. How many stickers does Dominic have? Color the stars to match the story, and fill in the number sentences.

There are 5 big robots and 1 little robot. How many robots are there? Fill in the number sentences.

Listen and draw. Charlotte is playing with pattern blocks. She has 3 squares and 3 triangles. How many shapes does Charlotte have?

Listen and draw. Gavin is making a tower with linking cubes. He has 5 purple and 3 orange cubes. How many linking cubes does Gavin have?

1. Look at the Problem Set. Talk to your neighbor about the balloons. Tell your neighbor what each number in your number sentences is talking about.

2. Look at the Problem Set. Sometimes the mystery box is at the beginning and sometimes it is at the end. Does it matter? (Lead a discussion that the mystery box tells “what you are trying to figure out” no matter where it is.)

3. How did you and your partner find out how many shapes you had together?

4. How are the number sentences you wrote today different from the ones we worked on before?

5. Is there another way you could have written the number sentence?

Lesson 17 Homework

There are 5 hexagons and 2 triangles. How many shapes are there?

There are 6 cubes and 2 cylinders. How many shapes are there?

Learning Goal

I can put together parts to find an unknown total to 8.

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 Kindergarten

Lesson Plans and Worksheets for all Grades

More Lessons for Kindergarten

Common Core For Kindergarten

Eureka Math/EngageNY Kindergarten, module 4, lesson 17 Common Core Worksheets

Worksheets for Kindergarten, module 4, lesson 17

Worksheets, solutions, and videos to help Kindergarten students learn how to solve put together with total unknown word problems to 8 using objects and drawings.

Topic C: Addition with Totals of 6, 7, and 8

Lesson 17 Concept Development and Problem Set

Marissa is creating designs with shapes. She has 5 triangles and 2 circles. Draw the shapes, and write a number sentence. Talk to your partner about your picture and number sentence.

There are 4 green balloons and 3 orange balloons in the air. How many balloons are in the air? Color the balloons to match the story, and fill in the number sentences.

Dominic has 6 yellow star stickers and 2 blue star stickers. How many stickers does Dominic have? Color the stars to match the story, and fill in the number sentences.

There are 5 big robots and 1 little robot. How many robots are there? Fill in the number sentences.

Listen and draw. Charlotte is playing with pattern blocks. She has 3 squares and 3 triangles. How many shapes does Charlotte have?

Listen and draw. Gavin is making a tower with linking cubes. He has 5 purple and 3 orange cubes. How many linking cubes does Gavin have?

1. Look at the Problem Set. Talk to your neighbor about the balloons. Tell your neighbor what each number in your number sentences is talking about.

2. Look at the Problem Set. Sometimes the mystery box is at the beginning and sometimes it is at the end. Does it matter? (Lead a discussion that the mystery box tells “what you are trying to figure out” no matter where it is.)

3. How did you and your partner find out how many shapes you had together?

4. How are the number sentences you wrote today different from the ones we worked on before?

5. Is there another way you could have written the number sentence?

Lesson 17 Homework

There are 5 hexagons and 2 triangles. How many shapes are there?

There are 6 cubes and 2 cylinders. How many shapes are there?

I can put together parts to find an unknown total to 8.

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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