The number line model above shows two jumps of three between 6 and 0, answering the question of how many jumps of three go from 6 to 0; therefore, 6 ÷ 3 = 2.
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Solve single-step practical problems involving multiplication of whole numbers, where one factor is 99 or less and the second factor is 5 or less. (d)
Create practical problems to represent a multiplication or division fact. (b)
Beginning with learning the foundational multiplication facts for 0, 1, 2, 5, and 10 allows students to utilize prior skip counting skills and the use of doubles to solve problems. Understanding and using the foundational facts can be helpful in deriving and learning all multiplication facts.
dividends do not exceed four digits.
The student will a) represent multiplication and division through 10 × 10, using a variety of approaches and models; b) create and solve single-step practical problems that involve multiplication and division through 10 × 10; c) demonstrate fluency with multiplication facts of 0, 1, 2, 5, and 10; and d) solve single-step practical problems involving multiplication of whole numbers, where one factor is 99 or less and the second factor is 5 or less.