Course

Elementary Math Grade 3

Pre-Requisites:
Credits: 1.0
Estimated Completion Time: 36 weeks


Description

The FLVS Elementary math courses inspire students to become critical thinkers and problem solvers.  The learners use math as a tool to make sense of and understand the world around them.  The courses include media that uses sight and sound to engage students.  For example, rhymes, chants, songs, and videos help teach and practice foundational math skills.  The focuses of the K-2 math courses are building a strong number sense, addition and subtraction within 20, place value, measurement, and shapes.  The focuses of the 3-5 math courses are multiplication and division within 100, fractions, decimals, shapes, area, and volume.  Students explore content prior to being explicitly taught and hands-on activities help strengthen the learners’ algebraic and critical thinking skills. Digital and concrete manipulatives help support mathematical proficiency in all grades. The learners are provided with many practice opportunities that involve both on-screen and off-screen activities.

Major Topics and Concepts

  • Module One: Addition Facts
  • Module Two: Fluently Add and Subtract Within 1,000
  • Module Three: Represent and Interpret Data
  • Module Four: Understand Multiplication and Division
  • Module Five: Multiplication Facts: Use Facts
  • Module Six: Multiplication facts for 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8
  • Module Seven: Use Multiplication to Divide: Division Facts
  • Module Eight: Fluently Multiply and Divide Within 100
  • Module Nine: Multiply by Multiples of Ten
  • Module Ten: Connect Area to Multiplication and Division
  • Module Eleven: Solve Time, Capacity, and Mass Problems
  • Module Twelve: Understanding Fractions as Numbers
  • Module Thirteen: Fraction Equivalence and Comparison
  • Module Fourteen: Attributes of 2-Dimensional Shapes
  • Module Fifteen: Solve Perimeter Problems

Grading Policy

To achieve success, students are expected to submit work in each course weekly. Students can learn at their own pace; however, “any pace” still means that students must make progress in the course every week. To measure learning, students complete self-checks, practice lessons, multiple choice questions, projects, discussion-based assessments, and discussions. Students are expected to maintain regular contact with teachers; the minimum requirement is monthly. When teachers, students, and parents work together, students are successful.

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