-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/join -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.

Views: 37693
Anthony Bolden

In this perspective-expanding and enjoyable talk, Dan Finkel invites us to approach learning and teaching math with courage, curiosity, and a sense of play.
Dan Finkel wants everyone to have fun with math. After completing his Ph.D. in algebraic geometry at the University of Washington, he decided that teaching math was the most important contribution he could make to the world. He has devoted much of his life to understanding and teaching the motivation, history, aesthetics, and deep structure of mathematics.
Dan is the Founder and Director of Operations of Math for Love, a Seattle-based organization devoted to transforming how math is taught and learned. A teacher of teachers and students, Dan works with schools, develops curriculum, leads teacher workshops, and gives talks on mathematics and education throughout the Pacific Northwest and beyond.
Dan is one of the creators of Prime Climb, the beautiful, colorful, mathematical board game. He contributes regularly to the New York Times Numberplay blog and hosts Seattle’s Julia Robinson Math Festival annually. In his spare time he performs improv comedy in Seattle.
This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx

Views: 607614
TEDx Talks

Po-Shen Loh is a Hertz Foundation Fellow and Carnegie Mellon mathematics professor who thinks that history is a much harder subject than math. Do you agree? Well, your position on that might change before and after this video. Loh illuminates the invisible ladders within the world of math, and shows that it isn't about memorizing formulas—it's about processing reason and logic. With the support of the Fannie and John Hertz Foundation, Po-Shen Loh pursued a PhD in combinatorics at the Pure Math Department at Princeton University.
The Hertz Foundation mission is to provide unique financial and fellowship support to the nation's most remarkable PhD students in the hard sciences. Hertz Fellowships are among the most prestigious in the world, and the foundation has invested over $200 million in Hertz Fellows since 1963 (present value) and supported over 1,100 brilliant and creative young scientists, who have gone on to become Nobel laureates, high-ranking military personnel, astronauts, inventors, Silicon Valley leaders, and tenured university professors. For more information, visit hertzfoundation.org.
Read more at BigThink.com: http://bigthink.com/videos/po-shen-loh-says-anyone-can-be-a-math-person-if-they-know-the-best-learning-techniques
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I think that everyone in the world could be a math person if they wanted to. The keyword though, I want to say, is if they wanted to. That said, I do think that everyone in America could benefit from having that mathematical background in reasoning just to help everyone make very good decisions. And here I'm distinguishing already between math as people usually conceive of it, and decision making and analysis, which is actually what I think math is.
So, for example, I don't think that being a math person means that you can recite the formulas between the sines, cosines, tangents and to use logarithms and exponentials interchangeably. That's not necessarily what I think everyone should try to concentrate to understand. The main things to concentrate to understand are the mathematical principles of reasoning.
But let me go back to these sines, cosines and logarithms. Well actually they do have value. What they are is that they are ways to show you how these basic building blocks of reasoning can be used to deduce surprising things or difficult things. In some sense they're like the historical coverages of the triumphs of mathematics, so one cannot just talk abstractly about “yes let's talk about mathematical logic”, it's actually quite useful to have case studies or stories, which are these famous theorems.
Now, I actually think that these are accessible to everyone. I think that actually one reason mathematics is difficult to understand is actually because of that network of prerequisites. You see, math is one of these strange subjects for which the concepts are chained in sequences of dependencies.
When you have long chains there are very few starting points—very few things I need to memorize. I don't need to memorize, for example, all these things in history such as “when was the war of 1812?” Well actually I know that one, because that's a math fact—it was 1812—but I can't tell you a lot of other facts, which are just purely memorized. In mathematics you have very few that you memorize and the rest you deduce as you go through, and this chain of deductions is actually what's critical.
Now, let me contrast that with other subjects like say history. History doesn't have this long chain, in fact if you fully understand the war of 1812 that's great, and it is true that that will influence perhaps your understanding later of the women's movement, but it won't to be as absolutely prerequisite. In the sense that if you think about the concepts I actually think that history has more concepts than mathematics; it's just that they're spread out broader and they don't depend on each other as strongly. So, for example, if you miss a week you will miss the understanding of one unit, but that won't stop you from understanding all of the rest of the components.
So that's actually the difference between math and other subjects in my head. Math has fewer concepts but they're chained deeper. And because of the way that we usually learn when you had deep chains it's very fragile because you lose any one link—meaning if you miss a few concepts along the chain you can actually be completely lost. If, for example, you're sick for a week, or if your mind is somewhere else for a week, you might make a hole in your prerequisites. And the way that education often works where it's almost like riding a train from a beginning to an end, well it's such that if you have a hole somewhere in your track the train is not going to pass that hole.

Views: 590291
Big Think

Help build students understanding of mathematical concepts with easy-to-implement strategies and model lessons provided in Strategies for Teaching Mathematics.

Views: 6479
ShellEducation

Using more than 13 years of elementary math teaching experience, I show the common math strategies of successful students. I break down the simple things that great math students do that struggling students don't. Part 1

Views: 9984
Instructional Innovation Coach

Check out Brilliant.org to start learning for free - and be among the first 200 people to sign up to get 20% off your subscription: https://brilliant.org/ThomasFrank
If you want to improve your math skills, you need to do lots of math. But how do you progress when you come across a problem that seems impossible? Well, if summoning the spirit of Jeff Goldblum doesn't work, the tips in this video just might.
My book "10 Steps to Earning Awesome Grades" is completely free, so check it out if you're interested in improving your grades!
http://collegeinfogeek.com/get-better-grades/
Check out our latest podcast episode:
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WolframAlpha: http://www.wolframalpha.com/
Symbolab: https://www.symbolab.com/
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Videos you might want to watch next:
How to Learn Faster with the Feynman Technique: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_f-qkGJBPts
How to Finish Homework Fast: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=363GWtra7X8
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~ created by Thomas Frank

Views: 819669
Thomas Frank

More e-Learning Course Design at http://www.eLearnerEngaged.com/blog/
In Part 1 of Instructional Design - Math Strategies, Anna discusses the misconception people have about "getting math".
It's often heard by people, "Well, I was never good at math in school." Anna then discusses why this is so common and how instructional designers can think about math courses.
In part 1, Anna notes the importance of practice and feedback and with math in particular, the need for information to "percolate".

Views: 2981
Anna Sabramowicz

Do you want to get better at math, impress your teacher, and fool your friends? It’s not your fault if you’re terrible at math — maybe you just didn’t know these simple math tricks.
TIMESTAMPS
Adding fractions 0:18
Subtracting fractions 1:16
Multiplying by 9 using your hands 1:43
Learn the nine times table 2:38
Multiplying large numbers in your head 3:05
Multiplying by 11 3:40
Memorizing PI 4:47
Adding fractions 5:24
Math pyramids 5:50
Converting Celsius to Fahrenheit and vice versa 6:42
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Views: 2833001
BRIGHT SIDE

This video will help teachers with differentiation of instruction to provide an effective, engaging, learning environment by creating a culture of student success and meeting the needs of all students. Every student is unique and deserves instruction beyond "one size fits all". Administrators can also use this video to provide staff development to their teachers helping them with differentiation providing instructional engagement. This video emphasizes the "how to", "nuts and bolts" of preparing and managing differentiated instructional models. This video will teach strategies to provide opportunities for student and teacher success. Learning cannot happen without a safe, secure, and comfortable learning environment for students that provides engagement and makes students feel valued and successful. Differentiation will help to meet the needs of all students. All stakeholders; administrators, teachers, and students will benefit from the tips and strategies illustrated in this video. These tips are based on twenty years of experience as a teacher and principal of 3rd through 9th grade students, especially students of color, poverty, and English language learners (ELL). The author/ creator of this video has been influenced by other experts in the field; Michael Grinder, Harry Wong, Ruby Payne, and Robert Marzano all of which have great ideas to help teachers provide effective and engaging classrooms. Helpful hints are provided to help the teacher create a successful differentiated classroom. Primary grades through high school teachers can find valuable information in these videos and the accompanying web page. Test scores and learning in general will improve with effective and engaging differentiation. Differentiated instruction will help to close the achievement gap in STAR testing and other standardized testing. Building differentiation, communicating expectations, and accountability will provide the keys to reaching students to teach them effectively meeting the needs of varied ability levels and multiple learning styles. Meeting the needs of different ability levels will help students be successful learning the common core state standards.

Views: 329919
Smartatmath

Learn more about this course and start your FREE trial of The Great Courses Plus here: https://www.TheGreatCoursesPlus.com/special-offer?utm_source=US_OnlineVideo&utm_medium=SocialMediaEditorialYouTube&utm_campaign=136220
Most of us, when faced with math problems like these, immediately reach for a calculator or a pen. But imagine if you could perform these and other seemingly difficult—but surprisingly easy—calculations right in your head. Seems like an impossible feat? It's not.
And subscribe to our channel - new videos are being added all the time! https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=TheGreatCourses

Views: 2457041
The Great Courses Plus

This video will help teachers with classroom management to provide an effective learning environment by creating a culture of engagement and motivation for their middle school students. Administrators can also use this video to provide staff development to their teachers and staff helping them with classroom management and engagement. This video emphasizes engagement, motivation, building relationships, and Checking for Understanding (CFU). This is part two which is more about engagement and motivation to provide opportunity for student and teacher success. Learning cannot happen without a safe, secure, and comfortable learning environment for students that provides engagement and makes students feel valued. All stakeholders; administrators, teachers, and students will benefit from the tips and strategies illustrated in this video. These tips are based on twenty years of experience as a teacher and principal with middle school students, especially students of color, poverty, and English language learners (ELL). The author/ creator of this video has been influenced by other experts in the field; Michael Grinder, Harry Wong, Ruby Payne, and Robert Marzano all of which have great ideas to help teachers provide effective and engaging classrooms. Helpful hints are listed to get the teacher started from the very first day of class. Not only can middle school teachers use these tips and strategies, but 4th grade, 5th grade, 6th grade, 7th grade, 8th grade, and 9th grade teachers can find valuable information in these videos and the accompanying webpage. Test scores and learning in general will improve with effective and engaging classroom management. Building relationships, communicating expectations, and accountability will provide the keys to reaching students to teach them effectively. These strategies will help teachers help students meet the common core state standards.

Views: 378691
Smartatmath

This cooperative learning strategy increases student engagement, encourages collaboration, and results in better learning. Learn how to use the basic Jigsaw method, another variation called Jigsaw II, and get tips for troubleshooting, like what to do if you can't divide students evenly.

Views: 208576
Cult of Pedagogy

A few strategies to help a person learn math include memorizing the order of operations and going over the multiplication tables. Find out how to learn math through cumulative reviews with help from a math teacher in this free video series on math help and lessons.
Expert: Jimmy Chang
Bio: Jimmy Chang has been a math teacher at St. Pete College for nearly a decade. He has a master's degree in math, and his specialties include calculus, algebra, liberal arts, math and trigonometry.
Filmmaker: Christopher Rokosz

Views: 4554
eHow

Visit *http://bestactprep.co* to increase your ACT score even more!

Views: 296611
Best ACT Prep

Help children learn and memorize addition facts with these simple "tricks" or strategies (for grades 1 and 2 math).
I start out with the pattern for "Sums with 7" where I simply find all the additions where the sum is 7 (7 + 0, 6 + 1, 5 + 2, and 4 + 3). It helps to write them in order so that children can see the easy pattern in them, and also to use objects or drawings to show the groupings.
This idea is also used with other numbers. For example, children need to study sums of 8, sums of 9, and so on in the same manner.
Next I explain the 9-trick. To add 9 + 6, imagine that 9 wants to be 10, so it asks 6 to give it "one". That way 9 + 6 is changed to the sum 10 + 5 which is easy to solve.
The 8-trick is similar. To solve 8 + 5, imagine that 8 wants to be 10 and it asks 5 to give it "two". Eight loses two, and the problem becomes 10 + 3.
After children learn their doubles, they can then use the trick "doubles plus one more". For example, once you know that 8 + 8 = 16, then 8 + 9 is just one more, or 17.
I also show how to do random drill using the structure of an addition table.
These ideas and strategies are used in Math Mammoth grade 2 curriculum at http://www.mathmammoth.com/complete/grade_2.php and in the shorter workbook Math Mammoth Add & Subtract 2-A at http://www.mathmammoth.com/add_subtract_2A.php - available as an expensive $3.95 instant download.

Views: 99910
Math Mammoth

Simple ways to teach students math strategies! Students are exposed to new strategies through simple techniques and easy to use resources. Students will name it, understand it, apply it, and share it!

Views: 502
Reagan Tunstall

Effective teaching aids for math include chalk boards, coins, Legos and colored markers. Discover how to make math a more visual endeavor with help from a math teacher in this free video on teaching mathematics.
Expert: Jimmy Chang
Bio: Jimmy Chang has been a math teacher at St. Pete College for nearly a decade. He has a master's degree in math, and his specialties include calculus, algebra, liberal arts, math and trigonometry.
Filmmaker: Christopher Rokosz

Views: 35704
expertvillage

Learning math strategies can be easy with the wealth of information provided on the Internet. Discover strategies for learning math with tips from a mathematics tutor in this free video on math lessons.
Expert: Fernando Millan
Contact: www.tutormath.info
Bio: Fernando Millan is the owner and founder of Math Specialists LLC and has taught college mathematics courses at Miami Dade Community College, Barry University and University of Florida, among others.
Filmmaker: Paul Muller

Views: 6081
expertvillage

A master teacher in Anchorage, Alaska, establishes a cooperative-learning environment in an upper-elementary classroom. For more information and resources, visit http://www.edutopia.org

Views: 175076
Edutopia

In this jam-packed webinar presentation, Laura Candler shares fun and effective strategies for building math vocabulary and boosting math achievement. During the presentation, you'll receive a link to a page of free resources to help you implement the strategies. To download the webinar notes packet described in the webinar, go to Laura's free webinars page on Teaching Resources. http://www.lauracandler.com/webinars.php

Views: 1913
Laura Candler

In this short professional development video, a student creates a growing pattern using colored tiles and discusses with the teacher the rule that describe the pattern.

Views: 7950
McGraw-Hill Education PreK-12

Learn More at mathantics.com
Visit http://www.mathantics.com for more Free math videos and additional subscription based content!

Views: 5481328
mathantics

Math anxiety affects day-to-day math performance and can keep students away from entire career paths. So, how can we stop math anxiety from spreading? Developed in partnership with Washington STEM, this REL Northwest video demonstrates two evidence-based strategies for reducing elementary students’ math anxiety.
This video was prepared under Contract ED-IES-17-C-0009 by Regional Educational Laboratory Northwest, administered by Education Northwest. The content does not necessarily reflect the views or policies of IES or the U.S. Department of Education, nor does mention of trade names, commercial products, or organizations imply endorsement by the U.S. Government.

Views: 2689
Institute of Education Sciences

Listen to Jeff Dodds, Khan Academy's math content creator talk about his struggles when math started to get difficult and how he overcame these struggles through working with others. Jeff's story is part of the Growth Mindset Curriculum available with LearnStorm, a back-to-school program aimed at helping students start the school year strong. The growth mindset curriculum helps students take their own life experiences apply their learnings in the face of frustration, making mistakes and learning new things.
For more information, visit https://learnstorm.khanacademy.org/?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=desc

Views: 3996
Khan Academy

Increasing levels of student engagement is one of the keys to improving student learning. Watch this recorded webinar to explore teaching strategies that take advantage of TI handheld technology and have the potential to increase student engagement and foster student-centered learning.
Examples of student work is shared from eighth grade math, algebra I, geometry and precalculus, with discussion about the teaching strategies used to motivate and facilitate student learning.
For more free webinars on TI Technology, visit https://bit.ly/2lMq037

Views: 104
Texas Instruments Education

Teaching strategies on effectively reaching kinesthetic, visual, and auditory learning styles.

Views: 283088
heritagecollegevideo

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The cooperative learning model is designed to help classroom teachers get a better understanding of this learning strategy. Cooperative learning is an essential part of K-12 education. All students will experience cooperative learning at some part in the school career. This video begins by offering some reasons as to why cooperative learning should be used in schools by teachers for students. The video continues by describing several different ways teachers can group students for this learning environment. Groupings can be by performance level, heterogenous, homogenous, random, and more. Then the video gives several different examples of cooperative learning. Those examples include think pair share, project based learning, and jigsaw. There are also some criticisms and cautions that teachers should beware of when creating this learning environment. This video is part of a playlist containing the various learning models supported by Google Certified Educator Level 1 Fundamentals Training. It is also part of the channel Teachings in Education designed to help provide professional develop and training workshops for teachers interested in expanding their knowledge in education.

Views: 54791
Teachings in Education

Learn More at mathantics.com
Visit http://www.mathantics.com for more Free math videos and additional subscription based content!

Views: 3420237
mathantics

http://bit.ly/ruuYad (Click on the preceding link for the mental math strategy units discussed in this video) This video will outline six of the basic mental math addition strategies, including counting on, doubles, doubles plus one, making ten, making multiples of ten and front end addition.
Other useful links:
- Other teaching resources by Shelley Gray: http://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Shelley-Gray
- Shelley Gray's Facebook page:
http://www.facebook.com/teachingresourcesbyshelleygray
- Shelley Gray's teaching blog, Teaching in the Early Years
http://teachingintheearlyyears.blogspot.com/

Views: 64095
Shelley Gray

When it comes to teaching math, some students need to be able to relate to math a make some sort of connection. Make a connection with math to money when teaching life skills students with help from a math teacher in this free video on teaching mathematics.
Expert: Jimmy Chang
Bio: Jimmy Chang has been a math teacher at St. Pete College for nearly a decade. He has a master's degree in math, and his specialties include calculus, algebra, liberal arts, math and trigonometry.
Filmmaker: Christopher Rokosz

Views: 10316
expertvillage

Literacy is integral to math lessons, with vocabulary and reading comprehension strategies supporting understanding of math concepts and problem solving. See the lesson plan at http://www.oise.utoronto.ca/balancedliteracydiet/Recipe/50471/ and do a virtual tour of this teacher's classroom at http://www.oise.utoronto.ca/balancedliteracydiet/34STC.html. Also go to http://www.LitDiet.org for more free teaching activities and virtual classroom tours.

Views: 1898
The Balanced Literacy Diet

When using a math scale, remember that there are both engineer scales and architect scales. Discover what the markings mean on a math scale with help from a math teacher in this free video on teaching mathematics.
Expert: Jimmy Chang
Bio: Jimmy Chang has been a math teacher at St. Pete College for nearly a decade. He has a master's degree in math, and his specialties include calculus, algebra, liberal arts, math and trigonometry.
Filmmaker: Christopher Rokosz

Views: 3557
expertvillage

I go through several strategies to teach and help children memorize the basic addition and subtraction facts, such as fact families, the "trick" with 9, number rainbows, the doubles, and more.

Views: 194047
Math Mammoth

Part of a six tape series for teachers and parent information on teaching math to people with learning disabilities, specifically dyscalculia. More information at www.vineyardvideo.org

Views: 7769
MaryaKarnovsky

Real classroom examples of how the brain learns math is demonstrated and discussed Real classroom examples of how the brain learns math is demonstrated and discussed by Donna Walker-Tileston and teachers at Paul Laurence Dunbar Middle School in Lynchburg, Virginia. This is a clip from the Multimedia Kit, "Ten Best Teaching Practices" which will include Donna's book of the same name, a video, and a facilitator's guide from Corwin (http://www.corwin.com/books/Book233737).

Views: 3855
Corwin

Ms. Tran's top five strategies for teaching math to ELLs.

Views: 3042
RIAeducationalvideos

: New approaches to elementary mathematics curriculum, instruction, technology and assessment are providing opportunities to personalize learning for each student, creating highly eﬀective, student-centered learning environments. Hear from Janet Pittock to gain ideas, strategies and resources for delivering a positive, measurable impact on student outcomes in your district, through personalized learning in K-6 math instruction.

Views: 632
McGraw-Hill Education PreK-12

This video tutorial provides gre math lessons that can help you prepare for your upcoming test. It contains plenty of examples and practice questions with solutions full of tips, tricks, and strategies to help you do well on this exam. This Gre test preparation review tutorial contains 40 multiple choice questions with an additional 95 questions in another video.
Here is the rest of the video:
https://vimeo.com/ondemand/gremath
Here is a list of topics:
1. Quantitative Comparison Questions
2. Multiple Choice Questions
3. Data Interpretation Problems - Bar Graph, Pie Chart, & Data Table
4. Select all that apply questions
5. Fractions - Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying and Dividing
6. Improper Fractions and Mixed Numbers
7. Decimal to Fractions and Percentage Word Problems
8. Averages, Arithmetic Mean, Median, Mode and Range
9. System of Linear Equations With Two Variables
10. Evaluating Algebraic Expressions
11. Solving Quadratic Equations By Factoring
12. Using the Quadratic Formula
13. Area and Perimeter of a Rectangle
14. Surface Area and Volume of a Cylinder
15. Properties of Exponents
16. Ratios, Proportions, Rates, and Percent Based Word Problems
17. Probability - Red, Green, Blue, and Yellow Marbles
18. Probability - With and Without Replacement
19. Geometric Shapes - Rectangle, Triangle, Square, Circle, Cylinder, Sphere, Cone - Area, Perimeter, Surface Area, and Volume
20. Area of shaded region
21. Working Together Algebra Word Problems
22. Simplifying Complex Fractions
23. Solving Absolute Value Equations With Linear Inequalities
24. Simplifying Square Root and Radical Expressions With Decimals
25. Scientific Notation to Decimal Review
26. Pythagorean Theorem - Special Right Triangles
27. 30-60-90 Triangle and 45-45-90 Triangle Ratios
28. Unit Conversion and Rates
29. Intersecting Lines, Vertical Angles, Complementary & Supplementary Angles
30. Segment Addition Problems
31. Area of Sector and Arc Length of a Circle
32. Decimal to Fraction Examples
33. Composite and Prime Numbers
34. Slope Intercept Form - Graphing Linear Equations
35. Graphing Linear Inequalities - Shading
36. Algebraic Sentences into Equations
37. Even and Odd Consecutive Integers
38. Nickels, Dimes, and Quarters Word Problems
39. Simple Interest Algebra Word Problem
40. Age Related Word Problems - Past, Present, Future
41. Parallel and Perpendicular lines
42. Evaluating Algebraic Functions
43. Distance, Rate, Time Word Problems
44. Average Speed Word Problems
45. Permutations and Combinations
46. Fundamental Counting Principle
47. Standard Deviation Calculations
48. Probability Distribution, Statistics, Normal Distribution

Views: 227406
The Organic Chemistry Tutor

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When teaching place values in elementary school, you're going to want to pre-teach what cubes represent. Learn about math strategies for teaching place value in elementary school with help from a math professional in this free video clip.
Expert: Dupé Aleru
Contact: edenterprise.blogspot.com
Bio: As a self published author, teacher and former education reporter, Dupé Aleru founded Tutors for Tots, Tweens & Teens LLC to be more than a tutoring service.
Filmmaker: John Wilbers
Series Description: Mathematics lessons don't have to be difficult to teach or learn. Find out about why understanding math can be easy with help from a math professional in this free video series.

Views: 66560
eHowEducation

In this video we have discussed the Teaching Learning Strategies for Mathematics Teaching
"EduTap is the number one channel for preparation of CTET, KVS and other TET exams. EduTap has been providing guidance to various students over past many years and thousands of students have cleared the exam with flying colors scoring as much as 120 and 130 plus marks. We will be launching courses to prepare fro CTET 2019 in last week of Januaury 2019 or first week or February 2019. In case you want to join our courses, please fill the form below so that we can guide you about our courses
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Our Results - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8AfD2Zzi7YY&list=PLqELvv-LRN-fC91Oq6UQSF03izMyfqqm2"

Views: 21065
EduTap CTET Coaching

Presented by Barbara Dougherty, director of the Curriculum Research & Development Group at the University of Hawaii, this webinar is designed to improve mathematics outcomes in the middle grades by introducing the use of questioning strategies. Questioning strategies are Dougherty's approach to explicit instruction discussed in the practice guide Assisting Students Struggling with Mathematics: Response to Intervention for Elementary and Middle Schools (Gersten et al., 2009). The webinar will increase educators understanding of research-based strategies that will in turn increase the readiness of middle school students for Algebra I.
The content of this video does not necessarily reflect the views or policies of the Institute of Education Sciences or the U.S. Department of Education, nor does mention of trade names, commercial products, or organizations imply endorsement by the U.S. Government.

Views: 2257
Institute of Education Sciences

To help parents homeschooling their kids with math, there are different mental math strategies that we would recommend. It is important to develop the mental math strategies of the child in order to know the time and place for the mental strategies and also know the time and place for the written methods.
It is important to start this journey from the early years in order to give the child the chance to make the right decision about when to use a specific method when dealing with the different mathematical operations that they come to solve.
In this educational video, there are three different mental math strategies that we have here, the usage of the fingers, counting on which is used with addition and eventually the counting back which is mainly about subtraction. The basic addition and subtraction, which is all about adding and subtracting one more, is the one to start with in order to give the child the chance to process this in their minds.
One of the very basic methods used in counting or adding is the fingers. Kids depend on their fingers in order to bring out the final answer for the equation they are trying to solve. All what the kids will do when asked to add 3+1 for example, is put the three fingers on one hand and one finger on the other, combine them together and count the answer (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Sx4R1YkxPso).
Getting the child to actually start visualizing the whole thing is important, to start imaging the three fingers in their head and the one finger which will be added to them in order to also visualize the final answer. At some point, the kid might still look at their fingers while doing the whole calculation in their heads but without actually going through the process of physically counting those fingers.
Once the child is done with the fingers and could actually visualize the whole thing in head, they could then move forward to counting on. Counting on is another mental math strategy that is really important because it gets the child to think about the sequencing of numbers, the order of numbers, and all such mathematical skills. In counting on, it is important to stress on the fact that placing the bigger number first is always important especially with mental addition. Kids should reorder the equation in order to place the big numbers first before moving forward to the smaller one which they will count in their heads. Try to test the child's mind and bring two different equations, one with the bigger number first and one with the bigger number placed at the end, and ask them which one should go first and how to do the calculation (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mdux-Xn35qE).
Once the kids are done with the counting on method and are ready to move forward with a new mental math strategy, they will then learn the counting back. Counting back is related to the subtraction element and in this case the kids will need to depend on their fingers once again to make it easier for them, by placing three fingers up and then removing one from them to find that the answer is 2 (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=C5gutmYmsaA).
With practice, kids will be eventually able to do these different calculations without the need to count on their fingers because they will realize that it is just a process to make it easier and that they could easily do it in their own heads.
Again, using the mathematical vocabulary and terminology is important by telling the kids to count on which is the same as addition or else telling them to count back which is the same as subtraction and taking away, all these will make the understanding of the mathematical equation in front of them much easier and they will know what they are supposed to do or solve.
Finally, part of the mathematical language we are referring to is letting the child know more about what number comes before, what numbers comes after, what number comes in between and so forth, which are all things the kids will know about with practicing (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N2BVO76JujQ).
Start with teaching the kids to use their fingers to learn counting on and counting back, and then count in their heads.
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