This mathematics unit addresses a range of 3-digit place value number concepts involving identifying, sequencing, and representing numbers.
It consists of 6 lessons of approximately 60 minutes duration.
The sequence of lessons and suggested time frames should be regarded as a guide only; teachers should pace lessons in accordance with the individual learning needs of their class.
An assessment task for monitoring student understanding of the unit objectives is included.
This unit plan includes the following resources:
- Random Numbers Base-10 Flashcards 100-10,000
- Goals – Numeracy (Lower Elementary)
- Number Sequencing to 1,000 – Worksheet
- Identifying Number Patterns and their Rules PowerPoint
- Number Patterns – Worksheet
- Exploring 3-Digit Place Value PowerPoint
- Place Value War – Number Game
- 3-Digit Place Value Cacti
- QR Code 3-Digit Place Value Scavenger Hunt
- I Have, Who Has? Game – Place Value (3-Digit Numbers)
- Decomposing 3-Digit Numbers – Match-Up Cards
- 3-Digit Roll It, Make It, Expand It! – Place Value Worksheet
- 3-Digit Number Expander – Bat
- 3-Digit Number Expander – Peacock
- 3-Digit Place Value Card Game – Flip It!
- 3-Digit Place Value Scavenger Hunt Worksheet
- Counting Collections in the Hundreds PowerPoint
- Place Value Castle
- 3-Digit Number of the Day Worksheet
- The Place Value Structure Challenge
- Place Value Bingo Game – Numbers 0-999
- 3-Digit Place Value Warm Up – Interactive PowerPoint
- To identify patterns in number sequences.
- To understand that number patterns have rules.
- To understand that 3-digit numbers are made up of hundreds, tens, and ones.
- To understand how 3-digit numbers can be decomposed.
- To identify 3-digit numbers in the environment.
- To explore ways to count collections in the hundreds more efficiently.
Common Core Curriculum alignment
Understand that the three digits of a three-digit number represent amounts of hundreds, tens, and ones; e.g., 706 equals 7 hundreds, 0 tens, and 6 ones. Understand the following as special cases:
Count within 1000; skip-count by 5s, 10s, and 100s.
Read and write numbers to 1000 using base-ten numerals, number names, and expanded form.