• Resource ID: TXLS029-0
    • Grade Range: 7
    • Subject: Math

    TXLS Logo Does Paper Have Volume?

    Students will be involved in a problem-solving lesson to determine if paper has volume, find the volume of a piece of paper and a ream of paper, and determine how many pieces of paper will fit inside their classroom.

    • Resource ID: TXLS170
    • Grade Range: 4
    • Subject: Math

    Icon image Open House: Challenger Oaks—Geometry by Design

    Teachers will engage their students in classifying 2-dimensional shapes through a real-world experience. Students will review, design, and use technology as they classify figures using common attributes.

    • Resource ID: TXLS031A-0
    • Grade Range: 7
    • Subject: Math

    Icon image Discovering the Ratio of Pi

    Students will discover the ratio of pi by relating the circumference to the diameter of various circles. Students will use this ratio to approximate the formulas for circumference.

    • Resource ID: TXLS045-0
    • Grade Range: 7
    • Subject: Math

    Texas Lesson Study Volume of Triangular Prisms

    Students will use hands-on manipulatives to discover the connection between the shape of the base and the height to determine the volume of a prism.

    • Resource ID: TXLS052-0
    • Grade Range: 1
    • Subject: Math

    Texas Lesson Study It’s All About the Bend, No Breaking

    Students will experiment with choosing tools to measure around a previously created pet habitat in preparation for choosing appropriately sized food bowls. Students will use a graphic organizer to record tools chosen and why they were or were not a good choice for continuous measurement.

    • Resource ID: TXLS004-0
    • Grade Range: 4
    • Subject: Math

    TXLS Logo Interpreting Division with Remainders

    Students will be given various one- and two-step word problems and asked to interpret the remainder. Students will use foldables and anchor charts to determine under which category (“Drop the Remainder,” “Add One to the Quotient,” “Share the Remainder,” or “The Remainder is the Answer”) the question will fall. After completing that portion of the lesson, students will solve division problems and determine which type of remainder question they are working with. They will use Plicker © cards to display their answers so the teacher can have immediate formative assessment data.