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mathnightinfo.docx - Anne Arundel County Public Schools Document Transcript

  • 1. January 27, 2010<br />As parents, we use math all the time - as we shop, go out to eat, budget for grocery shopping, pay bills, read recipes and cook. Often, our children are with us during these tasks. Perhaps they are even helping out. Why not involve them in the math?<br />Our goal for this year’s Family Math Night is to bring to light the opportunities for meaningful, quality math instruction right at home. Each activity showcased tonight is suitable for children of various ages. Parents often need to deal with two or more children at once, and these versatile math activities can be adjusted to challenge older children as well as to meet the needs of younger ones. The educators at each station will also suggest ways you might adapt the ideas to fit your family. Once you start, you’ll find yourself making your own adjustments automatically. <br />Our hope is that tonight will serve as a model for incorporating math practice into aspects of daily life. With time, you will eventually feel more comfortable and begin to see opportunities for your child’s math practice all around you. Most important part of all – have fun!<br />1562100105410<br />Incorporate math while grocery shopping or at home using items from the store<br />
    • Use Ads or Flyers: Counting Money to “Buy” Different Items
    • 2. Primary: Identify numbers and money amounts; Begin adding coins
    • 3. Intermediate: Add money amounts; Find the difference or make change
    • 4. Measurement/Geometry
    • 5. All levels: Identify capacity and ways to describe amounts (i.e., gallons, quarts, cups, pints, dozen, half dozen, less, more, etc.)
    • 6. Questions to ask-all ages: Can you find a gallon container? Can you find a group of a dozen? Which container do you think holds more? Which holds less?
    • 7. At home: Cook together. Ask your child to read the recipes and packages to identify and read measurements. This will be a help to you and fun for them!
    • 8. Using Food to Practice Math Skills
    • 9. Primary: Sort, Count, Graph, Measure, Add and Subtract
    • 10. Questions: How many yellow fruit loops does Mom have? Who has more, Mom or you? How many blue and red M & M’s are there?
    • 11. Intermediate: Graph, Add, Subtract, Multiply, Divide, Measure, Practice Probability
    • 12. Examples: How many more green M & M’s than red? How many blue and yellow fruit loops are there? If Jenny, Steve, and Alex are coming over and I have 12 skittles, how many will each person have? State facts in number sentence format: “1 orange skittle plus 5 green skittles is less than 12 purple skittles.”
    • 13.
    • 14. 556260-142875
    • 15. How big is it?
    • 16. Compare sizes of different containers. Ask your child to put them in order by largest to smallest and vica versa.
    • 17. Estimate capacity. How many of a small container can fit into a larger container? Allow your child to test his or her guess by filling the containers with rice or water.
    • 18. Identify the different shapes of containers.
    • 19. Calculate the bill
    • 20. Ask your child to choose items from the menu and add up the bill. Allow your child to check the work using a calculator.
    • 21. Give your child a budget and challenge he or she to choose a complete meal that fits in that budget.
    • 22. Estimate the cost of the bill by rounding.
    • 23. For younger children: Ask them to identify digits and name mathematical symbols ($-dollar sign) found in the menu. They can identify money amounts and count how many come in a serving (e.g., sliders in an appetizer, slices in pizza).
    • 24. Keep the change
    • 25. Intermediate skill - Allow your child to view the bill and determine the amount owed. Give them an amount of money to pay with and challenge your child find out how much change they should receive.
    • 26. Primary skills- Count pennies up to a certain amount, identify the amount of different coins, count dollars, skip count using $5s and $10s.
    40309866243<br />Students use a wide variety of math resources in the classroom to reinforce math skills. Below is a brief description of the web resources your child is using in their classroom. <br />MindPoint Quiz Show<br />MindPoint Quiz Show is a math program that transforms students into contestants by presenting content in a game show format. Instructors are able to assess students while the Quiz Show host directs the game and wiew results by state standard, topic, or learning objective. <br />Students receive instant feedback on their answers; instructors receive instant feedback on student performance. <br />There are three ways to play: a single player game against a computer opponent or racing the clock, a multiplayer game with one or two other students or a team competition with the entire class. <br />Referenced from http://www.einstruction.com/products/interactive_teaching/mindpoint/<br />Fastt MathThe FASTT Math intervention program uses the research-validated FASTT system (Fluency and Automaticity through Systematic Teaching with Technology) to help all students develop fluency with basic math facts. FASTT Math assesses all students to uncover fluency gaps and to establish a baseline of fluency for each student. Then, FASTT Math automatically differentiates instruction in customized, 10-minute daily sessions. <br />FASTT Math helps all your students achieve math fact fluency – and build the confidence in mathematics they need to succeed.<br />
    • Grades 2 and upCovers basic 0-9 and 0-12 addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division factsEnglish and Spanish Flexible implementation designed to support any curriculum or schedule10-minute instructional sessions
    Referenced from http://www.tomsnyder.com/fasttmath/index.html<br />Understanding Math <br />Understanding Numeration teaches basic math concepts. Students are guided by visual and auditory prompts. Printable worksheets accompany the program, to further reinforce the lessons. Each new concept is introduced using interactive work. Specific examples of the math concept are given, followed by practice questions. The student then receives specific feedback regarding his / her work. When ready, a student takes a test on the topic. These tests can be used as pre-tests also. All topics come with printable worksheets for classroom or independent use.At all grade levels, students are introduced to math concepts with graphic explanations and on-screen manipulations. Concepts are introduced at the concrete level before moving on to the abstract. When the student makes a mistake, the program guides him / her through a series of hints, offering multiple approaches for different learning styles. Mistakes become opportunities for learning!<br />Referenced from http://teachers.redclay.k12.de.us/pamela.waters/math/fetc/understandingnumerationplusan.html<br />55603135230<br />This packet includes directions for each of the games played at the Computation Station. Most games only need materials commonly found at home and items you received in your goodie bag.<br />Egg Carton Addition, Multiplication, or SubtractionGet a standard egg carton with a solid top. Use a marker or pen to write numbers (1-12 for basic facts) randomly in the bottom of each egg cup. Put two beans, paperclips, or other small objects into the carton. Close and shake. Open the carton and add, subtract, or multiply the two numbers. Need to make it harder? Add a third small object to shake around!101 and Out – Paper, pencil, diceUse the game board or make it yourself. Draw a table with 2 columns and 6 rows. Label the left column “tens” and the right column “ones”. Roll the dice six times and record each number rolled in one of the boxes on the game board. Once you write it, you can't move it. After your sixth roll, place zeros in the remaining boxes. Add the numbers. The player closest to 100 without going over wins! Change the difficulty by using two dice and adding or multiplying the digits (you might need to change it to 202 and out for multiplication).The Multiplication GameUse the game board and a pair of dice. Make it easier by using just one dice or adding two dice. Make it harder by using a ten sided dice, or three dice. If you only have one dice, just roll it twice each turn.Crossing the RiverUse the game board and a pair of dice. Make it easier by using just one dice and numbers 1-7. Change the number of beans to make the game longer or shorter.Go FishUse multiplication to have players of different levels play the game together. Instead of trying to make a 10, multiply two numbers together to get a multiple of a certain number. You could also try to get a number with 2, 5, or 10 as a factor. CountingYou can make your own board of any size. Make a blank grid. Decide how many dice you will play with (2+) and begin playing like you normally would. Instead of covering the number, write the number anywhere on the grid. Try to come up with as many different numbers as possible and don't repeat. You may need repeats if you are only using addition and subtraction. How many more to make 10?Use the game board to play. Roll a dice. Decide how many more you would need to make 10, then cover that square. If there are no squares with the number available, lose a turn. To win, get three or more in a row! Try playing with two dice—if your answer isn't there, lose a turn.Addition (or multiplication) Tic-Tac-ToeDecide which game board to play on, or make your own. Roll two dice (or one dice two times). Add the numbers together and cover on the board. Both players should share the same game board. Regular rules of tic-tac-toe are used: when you get three in a row, you win! Make your own board using addition by placing numbers 2-12 anywhere in a regular tic-tac-toe board. Use multiplication by picking one set of facts (5x, for example) and randomly placing products of that number in the board (5, 10, 15, 20, 25....etc.). Roll one dice and multiply by the chosen fact set.Head Feathers – 3 playersUse a deck of playing cards with face cards removed. Keep jokers as 0. Shuffle the cards and put in a pile in the middle of two players. The third person will be the “teacher”. The two players take a card, and without looking at it, hold it to their forehead so the other player can see the number. The “teacher” adds, multiplies, or subtracts and gives the players the answer (examples: The product is 25....The difference is 3....The sum is 12.). The players must look at the other person's card and try to figure out the card on their head. The first person to guess wins both cards. Keep playing until all the cards are used. The person with the most cards wins.<br />(A List of Literature Books by Math Concept)<br />Books About Counting<br />Albright, Viv. Ten Go Hopping.<br />Anno, Mistumasa. Anno’s Counting Book.<br />Archambault, John. Counting Sheep.<br />Aylesworth, James. One Crow.<br />Bang, Molly. Ten, Nine, Eight!<br />Bayley, Nicola. One Old Oxford Ox.<br />Bennett, David. One Cow Moo Moo!<br />Blumenthal, Nancy. Count-A-Saurus.<br />Brett, Jan. The Twelve Days of Christmas.<br />Brown, Paula. Moonjump: A Countdown.<br />Carle, Eric 1, 2, 3, To the Zoo.<br />Carle, Eric Rooster Off to See the World.<br />Carter, David. How Many Bugs in a Box?<br />Chouinard, Roger and Mariko. One Magic Box.<br />Conover, Chris. Six Little Ducks.<br />Crews, Donald. Ten Black Dots.<br />Ehlert, Lois. Fish Eyes.<br />Elya, Susan Middleton. Eight Animals on the Town.<br />Ernst, Lisa. Up to Ten and Down Again.<br />Falwell, Catherine. Feast for Ten.<br />Fleming, Denise. Count!<br />Geisert, Arthur. Pigs from 1 to 10.<br />Giganti, Paul. How Many Snails?<br />Hamm, Diane J. How Many Feet in the Bed?<br />Harshman, Marc. Only One.<br />Hirschi, Ron. Hungry Little Frog.<br />Howe, Caroline. Counting Penguins.<br />Hutchins, Pat. One Hunter.<br />Johnston, Tony. Whale Song: A Celebration of Counting.<br />Keats, Ezra Jack. One Red Sun: A Counting Book.<br />Kirn, Ann. Nine in a Line.<br />Kitamura, Satashi. When Sheep Cannot Sleep.<br />Lewis, Paul Owen. P. Bear’s New Years Party.<br />London, Jonathan. Count the Way, Little Brown Bear.<br />Mack, Stan. 10 Bears in My Bed.<br />Maestro, Betsy, and Maestro, Giulio. Harriet Goes to the Circus.<br />Matthias, Catherine. Too Many Balloons.<br />McGinty, Alice B. Ten Little Lambs.<br />McGrath, Barbara Barbieri. Cheeios Counting Book.<br />McGrath, Barbara Barbieri.The M&M’s Brand Chocolate Candies Counting Book.<br />Miller, Jane. Farm Counting Book.<br />Motozumi, Atsuko. One Gorilla.<br />Murphy, Stuart. Every Buddy Counts.<br />Pallotta, Jerry. The Icky Bug Counting Book.<br />Raffi. Five Little Ducks.<br />Rocklin, Joanne. Musical Chairs and Dancing Bears.<br />Sendak, Maurice. One Was Johnny.<br />Seuss, Dr. Ten Apples on Top.<br />Sheppard, Jeff. The Right Number of Elephants.<br />Math Literature Books/HISD Mathematics Department 2<br />Shulevitz, Uri. One Monday Morning.<br />Stickland, Paul. Ten Terrible Dinosaurs.<br />Tafuri, Nancy. Who’s Counting?<br />Trinca, Rod. One Woolly Wombat.<br />Van Fleet, Matthew. One Yellow Lion.<br />Walsh, Ellen. Mouse Count<br />Wise, William. Ten Sly Piranhas.<br />Wylie, Joanne and David. How Many Monsters?<br />Yeoman, John. Sixes and Sevens.<br />Books About Sorting and Classifying<br />Ahlberg, Janet and Allan. The Baby's Catalog.<br />Anno, Mitsumasa. Anno's Flea Market.<br />Baylor, Byrd. Guess Who My Favorite Person Is?<br />Booth, Eugene. In the Garden.<br />Brown, Margaret Wise. The Important Book.<br />Brenner, Barbara. Mr. Small and Mr. Tall.<br />Centiennni, Benita. Little Elephant and Big Mouse.<br />Dorros, Arthur. Alligator Shoes.<br />Eastman, Philip C. Big Dog, Little Dog<br />Fey, James. Long, Short, High, Low, Thin, Wide.<br />Giganti, Paul Jr. How Many Snails?<br />Hoban, Tana. Is it Red? Is it Yellow?<br />Hoben, Tana. Is it Rough? Is it Smooth?<br />Hoberman, Mary Ann. A House is a House<br />Kaufman, Joe. Big and Little.<br />Kelllogg, Steven. Much Bigger Than Martin.<br />McMillan, Buce. Growing Colors.<br />Morris, Ann. Bread, Bread, Bread.<br />Morris, Ann. Hats, Hats, Hats.<br />Murphy, Stuart. A Pair of Socks.<br />Murphy, Stuart. The Best Bug Parade.<br />Murphy, Stuart. The Greatest Gymnast of All.<br />Parnall, Peter. Feet!<br />Pluckrose, Henry. Knowabout Sorting.<br />Reid, Margarette. The Button Box<br />Reid, Margarette.. A String of Beads.<br />Roy, Ron. Whose Hat Is That?<br />Roy, Ron. Whose Shares are These?<br />Spier, Peter. People.<br />Tafuri, Nancy. Spots, Feathers, and Curly Tails.<br />Winthrop, Elizabeth. Shoes.<br />Books About Number<br />Akass, Susan. Number Nine Duckling.<br />Alder, David. Base Five.<br />Balin, Lorna. Amelia’s Nine Lives.<br />Becker, John. Seven Little Rabbits.<br />Berenstain, Stanley and Janice. Bears on Wheels.<br />Bogart, JoEllen. 10 for Dinner.<br />Bulter, Christina. Too Many Eggs.<br />Math Literature Books/HISD Mathematics Department 3<br />Chambers, Mary. Six Dogs, Twenty-three Cats, Forty-five Mice and One Hundred Sixteen<br />Spiders.<br />Christelow, Eileen. Five Little Monkeys Jumping on the Bed.<br />Cristaldi, Kathryn. Even Steven and Odd Todd.<br />Dale, Penny. Ten Out of Bed.<br />Dee, Ruby. Two Ways to Count to Ten.<br />Friedman, Aileen. The King’s Commissioners.<br />Froman, Robert. Less Than Nothing I Really Something.<br />Gag, Wanda. Millions of Cats.<br />Hertzberg, Hendrik. One Million.<br />Hoban, Russel. Ten What?<br />Hooker, Yvonne. One Green Frog.<br />Hooper, Meredith. Seven Eggs.<br />Johnston, Stephen. City by Numbers.<br />Kasza, Keiko. The Wolf's Chicken Stew.<br />Lionni, Leo. Swimmy.<br />Lottridge, Celia. One Watermelon Seed.<br />Mahy, Margaret. 17 Kings and 42 Elephants.<br />McCloskey, Kevin. Mrs. Fitz’s Flamingos<br />McKissack, Patricia. A Million Fish . . . More or Less.<br />Merriam, Eve. 12 Ways to Get to 11.<br />Moore, Inga. Six Dinner Sid.<br />Murphy, Stuart. Henry the Fourth.<br />Murphy, Stuart. Missing Mittens.<br />Reasoner, Charles. Number Munch.<br />Schwartz, David. How Much is a Million?<br />Schwartz, David. If You Made a Million.<br />Zaslavsky, Claudia. Zero! Is It Something? Is It Nothing?<br />Ziefert, Harriet. Bears Odd, Bears Even.<br />Ziefert, Harriet. A Dozen Dozens.<br />Books About Time<br />Adler, David. A Little at a Time<br />Adler, Irving. A Time in Your Life<br />Adler, Irving and Ruth Alder. The Calendar<br />Allison, Linda. The Reason for Seasons<br />Anno, Mitsumasa. All in a Day<br />Asch, Frank. Little Fish, Big Fish<br />Aylesworth, Jim. The Complete Hickory Dickory Dock<br />Baumann, Hans. What Time is It Around the World?<br />Bowers, Kathleen. At This Very Minute<br />Branley, Franklyn. Keeping Time<br />Brook, Judy. Around the Clock<br />Carle, Eric. The Grouchy Ladybug<br />Carle, Eric. Today is Monday<br />Corey, Dorothy. Will It Ever Be My Birthday?<br />DePaola, Tomie. Four Stories for Four Seasons<br />DeRegniers, Beatrice Schenk. Waiting for Mama<br />Gerstein, Mordicai. The Suns’s Day<br />Gibbons, Gail. Clocks and How They Go<br />Gordon, Sharon. Tick Tock Clock<br />Grossman, Bill. The Guy Who Was Five Minutes Late<br />Hargreaves, Roger. Grandfather Clock<br />Hawkins, Colin. Mr. Wolf’s Week<br />Math Literature Books/HISD Mathematics Department 4<br />Hawkins, Colin. What Time Is It Mr. Wolf?<br />Hutchins, Pat. Clocks and More Clocks<br />Maccarone, Grace. Monster Math School Time<br />Maestro, Betsy. Around the Clock with Harriet<br />Maestro, Betsy. Through the Year with Harriet<br />Murphy, Stuart. Get Up and Go<br />Neasi, Barbara J. A Minute Is a Minute<br />Perry, Susan. How Did We Get Calendars and Clocks?<br />Pluckrose, Henry. Time<br />Provensen, Alice. The Year at Maple Farm<br />Russo, Marisabina. Only Six More Days<br />Sendak, Maurice. Chicken Soup with Rice<br />Ward, Cyndy. Cookie’s Week<br />Williams, Vera. Three Days on a River in a Red Canoe<br />Books About Patterns<br />Aker, Suzanne. What Comes in 2’s 3’s and 4’s?<br />Dee, Ruby. Two Ways to Count to Ten.<br />Emberley, Barbara. Drummer Hoff.<br />Ernst, Lisa Campbell. Sam Johnson and the Blue Ribbon Quilt.<br />Flournoy, Calerie. The Patchwork Quilt.<br />Freschet, Bernice. The Ants Go Marching.<br />Geringer, Laura. A Three Hat Day.<br />Giganti, Paul, Jr. Each Orange Had 8 Slices.<br />Hamm, Diane Johnston. How Many Feet in the Bed?<br />Hoberman, Mary Ann. All My Shoes Come in Twos.<br />Jonas, Ann. The Quilt.<br />Kalan, Robert. Jump, Frog, Jump.<br />Keenan, Sheelia. The Trouble with Pets.<br />Losi, Carol A. The 512 Ants on Sullivan Street.<br />Numeroff, Laura Joffe. If You Give A Mouse a Cookie.<br />Numeroff, Laura Joffe. If You Give a Moose a Pancake.<br />Paul, Whitford Paul. Eight Hands Round.<br />Wood, Audrey. The Napping House.<br />Books About Money<br />Adams, Barbara. The Go-Around Dollar<br />Arnold, Caroline. What Will We Buy?<br />Asch, Frank. Good Lemonade<br />Axelrod, Amy. Pigs Will Be Pigs<br />Berenstain, Jand and Stan. The Trouble with Money<br />Briers, Audrey. Money<br />Cribb, Joe. Money<br />DeRubertis, Barbara. Dana’s Lucky Penny<br />Gretz, Susanna. Teddy Bears Go Shopping<br />Hoban, Lillian. Arthur’s Funny Money<br />Hoban, Russel. A Bargain for Frances<br />Hoban, Tana. 26 Letters and 99 Cents<br />Hutchins, Pat. Don’t Forget the Bacon<br />Kimmel, Eric. Four Dollars and Fifty Cents<br />Maestro, Betsy and Giulio. Dollars and Cents for Harriet<br />Martin, Bill. Ten Pennies for Candy<br />Mathis, Sharon. The Hundred Penny Box<br />Math Literature Books/HISD Mathematics Department 5<br />Merrill, Bob. How Much Is That Doggie in the Window?<br />Merrill, Jean. The Toothpaste Millionaire<br />Murphy, Stuart. The Penny Pot<br />Nelson, JoAnne. The Magic Money Machine<br />Richards, Kitty. It’s About Time Max<br />Schwartz, David. If You Made a Million<br />Silverstein, Shel. “Smart” in Where the Sidewalk Ends<br />Slater, Teddy. Max’s Money<br />Viorst, Judith. Alexander, Who Used to Be Rich Last Sunday<br />Williams, Vera. A Chair for My Mother<br />Zenelman, Nathan. How the Second Grade Got $8,205.50 …<br />Books About Measurement<br />Adams, Pam. Ten Beads Tall<br />Allen, Pamela. Who Sank the Boat?<br />Axelrod, Amy. Pigs Go to Market<br />Axelrod, Amy. Pigs in the Pantry<br />Branley, Franklyn. How Little, How Much: A Book about Scales<br />Brett, Jan. The Mitten<br />Briggs, Raymond. Jim and the Beanstalk<br />Caple, Kathy. The Biggest Nose<br />Clement, Rod. Counting on Frank<br />Dahl, Roald. Esio Trot<br />Hennessy, B. G. The Dinosaur Who Lived in my Backyard<br />Hoban, Tana. Is It Large? Is It Small?<br />Kellogg, Steven. Much Bigger Than Martin<br />Leedy, Loreen. Mapping Penny’s World<br />Leedy, Loreen. Measuring Penny<br />Lionni, Leo. Inch by Inch<br />Luig, Bettina. Fattest, Tallest, Biggest Snowman Ever<br />Maestro, Betsy. Temperature and You<br />Mahy, Margret. Jam<br />Morimoto, Junko. The Inch Boy<br />Most, Nernard. The Littlest Dinosaur<br />Murphy, Stuart. Betcha!<br />Murphy, Stuart. Super Sand Castle Saturday<br />Murphy, Stuart. Room for Ripley<br />Myller, Rolf. How Big Is a Foot?<br />Nelson, JoAnne. How Tall Are You?<br />Nesbit, E. Melisande<br />Planet, Dexter. How Big Is Pepperoni?<br />Pluckrose, Henry. Capacity<br />Pluckrose, Henry. Length<br />Russo, Marisabina. The Line Up Book<br />Wells, Robert E. How Do You Lift a Lion?<br />Wells, Robert E. Is a Blue Whale the Biggest Thing There Is?<br />Wells, Robert E. What’s Faster than a Speeding Cheetah?<br />Wells, Robert E. What’s Smaller than A Pygmy Shrew?<br />Books About Fractions<br />Dennis, J. Richard. Fractions Are Parts of Things<br />Emberley, Ed. Ed Emberley’s Picture Pie: A Book of Circle Art<br />Math Literature Books/HISD Mathematics Department 6<br />Gomi, Taro. Sharing<br />Khalsa, Dayal Kaur. How Pizza Came to Queens<br />Kushkin, Karla. The Philharmonic Gets Dressed<br />Lionni, Leo. Pezzettino<br />Mathews, Louise. Gator Pie<br />McMillan, Bruce. Eating Fractions<br />Mpncure, Jane Belk. How Many Ways Can You Cut a Pie?<br />Pomerantz, Charlotte. The Half-Birthday Party<br />Books About Geometry<br />Barrett, Peter and Susan. The Circle Sarah Drew<br />Barrett, Peter and Susan. The Square Ben Drew<br />Brown, Marcia. Listen to a Shape<br />Carle, Eric. Draw Me a Star<br />Eberts, Marjorie and Margret Gisler. Pancakes, Crackers, and Pizza<br />Emberley, Ed. The Wings on a Flea: A Book About Shapes<br />Falwell, Cathryn. Shape Space<br />Feldman, Judy. Shapes in Nature<br />Flournoy, Valerie. The Patchwork Quilt<br />Froman, Robert. Angles Are as Easy as Pie<br />Gardner, Beau. What Is It?<br />Grifalconi, Ann. The Village of Round and Square Houses<br />Hill, Eric. Where’s Spot?<br />Hoban, Tana. Circles, Triangles and Squares<br />Hoban, Tana. Round and Round and Round<br />Hoban, Tana. Shapes and Things<br />Hoban, Tana. Shapes, Shapes, Shapes<br />Paul, Ann Whitford. Eight Hands Round: A Patchwork Alphabet<br />Petty, Kate and Lisa Kopper. What’s That Shape?<br />Pluckrose, Henry. Shape<br />Tompert, Ann. Grandfather Tang’s Story<br />Wylie, Joanne, and David Wylie. A Fishy Shape Story<br />Yenawine, Philip. Shapes<br />Books About Computation<br />Aker, Suzanne. What Comes in 2’s, 3’s, and 4’s?<br />Anno, Mitsumasa. Anno’s Counting House<br />Anno, Mistsumasa. Anno’s Mysteroius Multiplying Jar<br />Bang, Molly. Ten, Nine, Eight<br />Barrett, Judi. What’s Left?<br />Bate, Lucy. Little Rabbit’s Loose Tooth<br />Becker, John. Seven Little Rabbits<br />Bogart, JoEllen. 10 for Dinner<br />Brenner, Barbara. Annie’s Pet<br />Buringham, Paul. Pigs Plus: Learning Addition<br />Callmenson, Stephanie. Ten Furry Monsters<br />Chalmers, Mary. Six Dogs, Twenty-three Cats, Forth-five Mice And One Hundred Sixteen<br />Spiders<br />Christelow, Eileen. Five Little Monkeys Jumping on the Bed<br />Coats, Laura. Ten Little Animals<br />DePaola, Tomie. Too Many Hopkins<br />Dunbar, Joyce. A Cake for Barney<br />Math Literature Books/HISD Mathematics Department 7<br />Ehlert, Lois. Fish Eyes<br />Farber, Norma. Up the Down Elevator<br />Gackenbach, Dick. A Bag Full of Pups<br />Giganti, Paul Jr. Each Orange Had Eight Slices<br />Giganti, Paul Jr. How Many Snails?<br />Gisler, David. Addition Annie<br />Hutchins, Pat. 1 Hunter<br />Hawkins, Colin. Adding Animals<br />Hawkins, Colin. Take Away Monsters<br />Hulme, Joy. Sea Squares<br />Hutchins, Pat. The Doorbell Rang<br />Maestro, Guilio. One More and One Less<br />Mathews, Louise. Bunches and Bunches of Bunnies<br />Mathews, Louise. The Great Take-Away<br />Moore, Inga. Six Dinner Sid<br />Morozzumi, Atsuko. One Gorilla<br />Murphy, Stuart. Animals on Board<br />Murphy, Stuart. A Fair Bear Share<br />Murphy, Stuart. Divide and Ride<br />Murphy, Stuart. Elevator Magic<br />Murphy, Stuart. Ready, Set, Hop!<br />Pinczes, Elinor J. One Hundred Hungry Ants<br />Pinczes, Elinor J. A Remainder of One<br />Slater, Teddy. Two Tickets to Ride<br />Tafuri, Nancy. Have You Seen My Ducklings?<br />Trivett, John. Building Tables on Tables<br />Books About Place Value<br />Alder, David. Base Ten.<br />Anderson, Lonzo and Adrienne Adams. Two Hundred Rabbits.<br />Asch, Frank. Popcorn.<br />Charlip, Remy. Thirteen.<br />Estes. Eleamor. The Hundred Dresses.<br />Gag, Wanda. Millions of Cats.<br />Geisel, T. A. The 500 Hats of Bartholomew Cubbins.<br />Fanaatz, David. Captain Swifty Counts to 50.<br />Hoban, Tana. Count and See.<br />Howard, Katerine. I Can Count to 100.<br />Lottridge, Celia Baker. One Watermelon Seed.<br />Matthew, Louise. Bunches and Bunches of Bunnies.<br />Myrick, Jean. Ninety-Nine Pockets.<br />Petie, Haris. Billions of Bugs.<br />Pittman, Helena. A Grain of Rice.<br />Schartz, David. How Much Is a Million?<br />Sharmat, Marjorie. The 329th Friend.<br />Sitomer, Mondel and Harry. Zero Is Not Nothing.<br />Sloat, Teri. From One to One Hundred.<br />Zaslavsky, Claudia. Zero! Is It Something? Is It Nothing?<br />