Common Core Algebra

Welcome to the MCHS Common Core Algebra Webpage

via Maria Carrillo High School: Common Core Algebra.

Common Core Algebra

Welcome to the MCHS Common Core Algebra Webpage

via Maria Carrillo High School: Common Core Algebra.

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Whole-class-mathematics-discussions-Framework-checklist- click here to downloadWhole Class Mathematics Discussions: Improving In-Depth Mathematical Thinking and LearningFramework for Transforming Your Teaching & Implementing the Common Core Standards of Mathematical Practice

via WHOLE CLASS DISCUSSION FRAMEWORK – CHECKLIST | Whole Class Mathematics Discussions.

This section contains Power Points related to the Common Core Standards. These resources are created by Students Pre-service and In-service at the University of Nevada, Reno. These Power points and other resources should not be used for commercial purposes. They were created by using existing web resources such as Learn a Zillion to make sense of the Common Core Standards. Scroll down below to find formative assessment checklists and misconceptions. Note: These documents are “works in progress and may need further refinement.”

via Common Core – Power Points & Formative Assessments | Whole Class Mathematics Discussions.

Whole Class Mathematics DiscussionsSupporting Teachers to Implement Whole Class Discussions and the Common Core Standards of Mathematical Practices

via Teaching Math Using Technology | Whole Class Mathematics Discussions.

4E x 2 Instructional Model

The 4E x 2 Instructional Model was designed to unite three major learning constructs (inquiry instruction, formative assessment, and reflective practice) that have all been shown to improve learning. When well integrated these learning constructs help facilitate deeper teaching and more powerful learning experiences. All the lessons designed and available under the lesson plan tab use the 4E x 2 Model.

Many of our site users have requested research results to back up their argument that an Investigations-style approach is what is needed in their schools. \”Adding It Up\” is full of such research results. But who has time to read a 444-page report? With this in mind, I have collected 10 research findings from this report that support using the Investigations curriculum:

Adding It Up explores how students in pre-K through 8th grade learn mathematics and recommends how teaching, curricula, and teacher education should change to improve mathematics learning during these critical years.

The committee identifies five interdependent components of mathematical proficiency and describes how students develop this proficiency. With examples and illustrations, the book presents a portrait of mathematics learning: