6 Grade Math

**WEEKLY OBJECTIVE: May 28**

Important of Math

WATCH The Story of Maths | Netflix

Oxford professor Marcus du Sautoy presents a history of math, from the discovery of decimals in ancient Egypt to the great unsolved problems of today. ... Oxford professor Marcus du Sautoy hosts this history of mathematics,. In this opening programme Marcus du Sautoy looks at how important and fundamental mathematics is to our lives before looking at the mathematics of ancient Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Greece..

**Monday**: No school

**Tuesday**: IREADY ASSESSMENT

**Wednesday**: IREADY ASSESSMENT

**Thursday**: The Story of Maths | Netflix

**Friday**:The Story of Maths | Netflix

Winter Packet Pages

Click on and complete

Click on and complete

AssignmentChoose between the 6 projects**(Created Problems)**Create math problems based on the lesson
- 45 problems
- 20 word problems and 20 basic problems (simple expressions)
- 5 essential questions and your answer
- You need to answer each problem
- You can use the math book or items specs to help with questions
- Teach the class a 5-10 lesson on the subject
**(Teach the class)**
-examples, demonstrations, use vocabulary, use visuals - Essential questions and your answer **Create a PowerPoint Presentation**
- 12 to18 slides
- A title page, headings, pictures, graphs,
- Examples, steps, vocabulary, essential questions and your answer
**Create a book**
- 10 to 15 pages
- A title page, table of content, headings, pictures, graphs,
- Examples, steps, vocabulary, summary, essential questions and your answer
**Comic book and comic strip**
- comic strip should be colorfully illustrated and legible
- at least 8 frames long per page 4 front and back pages
- explain each concept, speech bubbles, examples, vocabulary
- essential questions and your answer
**Poster board project**
-Your poster must contain: 10 expressions 10 word problem, Pictures - Vocabulary, steps and examples, essential questions and your answer 1. complete packete pages 200,201,206,207,208,212,213,220,221,222,223,224,227,229,230. Weekly Work/Assignment Notebook: Class Work: Go MathBook Pages: Class work: Preview words pg. 147, Examples pg. 156,157,162, complete page 168 GROUP A:1,2Daily 2-What you learned or what did the teacher teach (explain and examples. 1-Still need help withGROUP AB:4,5Create 3 problems based on the lessonCreate 2 problems based on the secondary standardGROUP O:3Create 3 problems based on the lessonCreate 2 problems based on the secondary standardActitivity Each Week by GROUP STANDARDS MAFS.6.NS.1.1 Interpret and compute quotients of fractions, and solve word problems involving division of fractions by fractions, e.g., by using visual fraction models and equations to represent the problem. For area 1 2 square mi.? |
## Math in LifeWhen you buy a car, follow a recipe, or decorate your home, you're using math principles. People have been using these same principles for thousands of years, across countries and continents. Whether you're sailing a boat off the coast of Japan or building a house in Peru, you're using math to get things done.How can math be so universal? First, human beings didn't invent math concepts; we discovered them. Also, the language of math is numbers, not English or German or Russian. If we are well versed in this language of numbers, it can help us make important decisions and perform everyday tasks. Math can help us to shop wisely, buy the right insurance, remodel a home within a budget, or understand population growth. Without people who can do math, we would not have many of the things we take for granted. We wouldn't have cars, highways, or plane travel--math is required to design and build such things. Tall buildings? Forget it--architecture is heavily math based. Anything that requires electricity also requires many math calculations to function. But everyone needs to be able to do some math. Would you know if someone was giving you correct change when you buy something? How would you know which item was the best buy? How would you know the nutrition per serving of food? Unfortunately math has a reputation as being hard to understand, and kids can decide at an early age that they are not good at it. Keep at it; one of math's strong points is that it is very logical, and can be understood if the right methods are used to teach it. You may have to look and find other explanations for some aspects, but everyone can understand basic (and not-so-basic) math. |

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