Reproducibles The following reproducibles are referenced and used with individual games. These reproducibles are also available in downloadable, printable format at www.mathsolutions.com/ mathgamesreproducibles. Game-Specific Reproducibles 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 187 Addition Table 0–5 Addition Table 0–10 Multiplication Table 1–6 Multiplication Table 0–10 Addition Tic-Tac-Toe Game Board, Completed Addition Tic-Tac-Toe Game Board, Blank Close to 0 Recording Sheets Close to 20 Recording Sheets Close to 100 Recording Sheet Close to 1,000 Recording Sheets Close to 100 Assessment: Joe’s Game Compare (Shake and Spill) Chart Cross Out Singles Game Boards, Version 1 (3-by-3 Array) Cross Out Singles Game Boards, Version 2 (4-by-4 Array) Cross Out Sums Game Board, Version 1 (Blackout) Cross Out Sums Game Board, Version 2 (Tic-Tac-Toe) Digit Place (A Secret Number Quest) Recording Sheet Fifteen-Number Cross-Out Recording Sheet Twenty-Number Cross-Out Recording Sheet Finding Factors Game Board, Version 1 (Numbers 1–30) Finding Factors Game Board, Version 2 (Numbers 1–50) Greater Than, Less Than, Equal To Recording Sheet, Version 1 (Two Addends) Greater Than, Less Than, Equal To Recording Sheet, Version 2 (Three Addends) Greater Than, Less Than, Equal To Recording Sheet, Version 3 (Subtraction) Greater Than, Less Than, Equal To Recording Sheet, Version 4 (Multiplication) How Close to 0? Game Board More! Recording Sheet Order Up 21! Recording Sheet Order Up 21! Assessment Pathways Game Board 1 continued 187 31 Pathways Game Board 2 32 Pathways Game Board 3 33 Pathways Game Board 4 34 Times Ten Game Board 1 35 Times Ten Game Board 2 36 Times Ten Game Board 3 37 Times Ten Game Board 4 38 Roll 6 for 100 Recording Sheet 39 Roll 6 for 100 Assessment 40 Roll for $1.00 Game Board 41 Roll for 1 Recording Sheets 42Spinning Sums and Differences Place Value Spinner 1 43Spinning Sums and Differences Place Value Spinner 2 44 Spinning Sums and Differences Recording Sheet 45 Take Five, Make Ten! Assessment 47 Target “Pick Your Sum” Game Board 46 Target 300 (A Multiplication Game) Recording Sheet Reproducibles Used with More Than One Game 236 The following reproducibles are referenced and used throughout the book; these tools are also easily adaptable for use in other games. A Hundreds Chart B Numeral Cards Game Directions 240 In addition to the above reproducibles, each game also has a reproducible condensed page of directions written for students. These reproducibles are numbered starting with the letter G. ADDITION TABLE 0–5 Reproducible 1 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 1 0 1 2 3 4 5 0 0 1 2 3 4 5 1 1 2 3 4 5 6 2 2 3 4 5 6 7 3 3 4 5 6 7 8 4 4 5 6 7 8 9 5 5 6 7 8 9 10 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. ADDITION TABLE 0–10 Reproducible 2 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 1 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 0 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 2 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 3 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 4 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 5 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 6 6 7 8 9 10 11 7 7 8 9 10 11 8 8 9 10 11 9 9 10 11 10 10 11 12 12 13 12 13 14 12 13 14 15 12 13 14 15 16 12 13 14 15 16 17 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. MULTIPLICATION TABLE 1–6 Reproducible 3 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 3 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 1 2 3 4 5 6 2 2 4 6 8 10 12 3 3 6 9 12 15 18 4 4 8 12 16 20 24 5 5 10 15 20 25 30 6 6 12 18 24 30 36 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. MULTIPLICATION TABLE 0–10 Reproducible 4 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 3 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 2 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 16 18 20 3 0 3 6 9 12 15 18 21 24 27 30 4 0 4 8 12 16 20 24 28 32 36 40 5 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 40 45 50 6 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 7 0 7 14 21 28 35 42 49 56 63 70 8 0 8 16 24 32 40 48 56 64 72 80 9 0 9 18 27 36 45 54 63 72 81 90 10 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. ADDITION TIC-TAC-TOE GAME BOARD, COMPLETED Reproducible 5 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. ADDITION TIC-TAC-TOE GAME BOARD, BLANK Reproducible 6 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. CLOSE TO 0 RECORDING SHEETS Reproducible 7 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (each player should have one sheet for five rounds of play). Name Score 2 5 Round 1: Round 2: 2 5 Round 3: 2 5 Round 4: 2 5 Round 5: 2 5 Total Score Name Score 2 5 Round 1: Round 2: 2 5 Round 3: 2 5 Round 4: 2 5 Round 5: 2 5 Total Score From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. CLOSE TO 20 RECORDING SHEETS Reproducible 8 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (each player should have one sheet for five rounds of play). Name Score 1 1 5 Round 1: Round 2: 1 1 5 Round 3: 1 1 5 Round 4: 1 1 5 Round 5: 1 1 5 Total Score Name Score 1 1 5 Round 1: Round 2: 1 1 5 Round 3: 1 1 5 Round 4: 1 1 5 Round 5: 1 1 5 Total Score From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. CLOSE TO 100 RECORDING SHEET Reproducible 9 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (each player should have one sheet for five rounds of play). Name DATE Score 1 5 Round 1: Round 2: 1 5 Round 3: 1 5 Round 4: 1 5 Round 5: 1 5 Total Score Place a star by your best round. What was your strategy for this round? Was more skill or luck involved in this game? Explain. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. CLOSE TO 1,000 RECORDING SHEETS Reproducible 10 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (each player should have one sheet for five rounds of play). Name Score 1 5 Round 1: Round 2: 1 5 Round 3: 1 5 Round 4: 1 5 Round 5: 1 5 Total Score Name Score 1 5 Round 1: Round 2: 1 5 Round 3: 1 5 Round 4: 1 5 Round 5: 1 5 Total Score From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. CLOSE TO 100 ASSESSMENT: JOE’S GAME Reproducible 11 Name DATE While playing Close to 100, Joe had the following cards: 6 2 3 5 7 1 He followed these rules: 1. Use any four of the cards to make two numbers. For example, a 6 and a 5 could make either 65 or 56. Try to make numbers that, when added, give you a total that is close to 100. 2. Write the two numbers and their total. For example: 42 1 56 5 98. 3. Find the score. The score is the difference between the total and 100. For example, if your total is 98, your score is 2. If your total is 105, your score is 5. What are some of the possible number sentences Joe could have made? What would his score be? Come up with three different options. SCORE 1. 2. 3. 1 5 1 5 1 5 Which of the three options is the best? Why? From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. COMPARE (SHAKE AND SPILL) CHART Reproducible 12 Copy the chart as needed to play the game (one chart for each pair of players). MORE RED SAME MORE YELLOW From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. CROSS OUT SINGLES GAME BOARDS Reproducible 13 Version 1 (3-by-3 Array) Copy the game boards as needed to play the game (each pair should have one sheet for three rounds of play). Name Name Score for Each Round Score for Each Round 1 Total 2 3 1 2 3 Total From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. CROSS OUT SINGLES GAME BOARDS Reproducible 14 Version 2 (4-by-4 Array) Copy the game boards as needed to play the game (each pair should have one sheet for three rounds of play). Name Name Score for Each Round Score for Each Round 1 Total 2 3 1 2 3 Total From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. CROSS OUT SUMS GAME BOARD Reproducible 15 VERSION 1 (BLACKOUT) Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 9 10 10 10 11 11 11 12 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. CROSS OUT SUMS GAME BOARD Reproducible 16 VERSION 2 (TIC-TAC-TOE) Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 2 4 6 8 10 13 10 14 10 15 18 12 20 12 19 11 16 11 17 11 3 5 7 9 9 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. DIGIT PLACE (A SECRET NUMBER QUEST) RECORDING SHEET Reproducible 17 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (one recording sheet per game). Guess Digit Place From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. Player 2 / Game 1 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ Player 2 / Game 2 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ Player 2 / Game 3 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ Player 1 / Game 2 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ Player 1 / Game 3 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ Reproducible 18 Player 1 / Game 1 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (each pair should have one sheet for three games). FIFTEEN-NUMBER CROSS-OUT RECORDING SHEET TWENTY-NUMBER CROSS-OUT RECORDING SHEET Reproducible 19 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (each pair should have one sheet for three games). Player 1 / Game 1 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ Player 1 / Game 2 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ Player 1 / Game 3 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ Player 2 / Game 1 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ Player 2 / Game 2 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ Player 2 / Game 3 5 5 5 5 5 ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____ From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. FINDING FACTORS GAME BOARD Reproducible 20 VERSION 1 (NUMBERS 1–30) Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). Player 1’s Color _____________ Player 2’s Color _____________ 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 Player 1’s Score _____________ Player 2’s Score _____________ From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. FINDING FACTORS GAME BOARD Reproducible 21 VERSION 2 (NUMBERS 1–50) Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). Player 1’s Color _____________ Player 2’s Color _____________ 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 Player 1’s Score _____________ Player 2’s Score _____________ From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GREATER THAN, LESS THAN, EQUAL TO RECORDING SHEET Version 1 (Two Addends) Reproducible 22 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (one recording sheet per game). Player 1 Player 2 Round 1 1 1 Round 2 1 1 Round 3 1 1 Round 4 1 1 Round 5 1 1 Round 6 1 1 Round 7 1 1 Round 8 1 1 Round 9 1 1 Round 10 1 1 Together we had: equalities and greater than (>). less than (<). inequalities. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GREATER THAN, LESS THAN, EQUAL TO RECORDING SHEET Version 2 (Three Addends) Reproducible 23 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (one recording sheet per game). Player 1 Player 2 Round 1 1 1 1 1 Round 2 1 1 1 1 Round 3 1 1 1 1 Round 4 1 1 1 1 Round 5 1 1 1 1 Round 6 1 1 1 1 Round 7 1 1 1 1 Round 8 1 1 1 1 Round 9 1 1 1 1 Round 10 1 1 1 1 Together we had: equalities and greater than (>). less than (<). inequalities. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GREATER THAN, LESS THAN, EQUAL TO RECORDING SHEET Version 3 (Subtraction) Reproducible 24 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (one recording sheet per game). Player 1 Player 2 Round 1 2 2 Round 2 2 2 Round 3 2 2 Round 4 2 2 Round 5 2 2 Round 6 2 2 Round 7 2 2 Round 8 2 2 Round 9 2 2 Round 10 2 2 Together we had: equalities and greater than (>). less than (<). inequalities. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GREATER THAN, LESS THAN, EQUAL TO RECORDING SHEET Version 4 (Multiplication) Reproducible 25 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (one recording sheet per game). Player 1 Player 2 Round 1 3 3 Round 2 3 3 Round 3 3 3 Round 4 3 3 Round 5 3 3 Round 6 3 3 Round 7 3 3 Round 8 3 3 Round 9 3 3 Round 10 3 3 Together we had: equalities and greater than (>). less than (<). inequalities. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. HOW CLOSE TO 0? GAME BOARD Reproducible 26 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board per game for each pair of players). Player 1 Player 2 Round 1 Round 2 Round 3 Round 4 Round 5 Round 6 Round 7 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. MORE! RECORDING SHEET Reproducible 27 Copy this recording sheet as needed to play the game (each pair of players should have one sheet for two games). Player 1___________________________ Player 2___________________________ Player 1 Player 2 (total number of cubes) (total number of cubes) Difference Game 1 Game 2 TOTAL From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. ORDER UP 21! RECORDING SHEET Reproducible 28 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play ten rounds of the game. Each player or team of two should have a copy. Round Equation Score 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. TOTAL From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. ORDER UP 21! ASSESSMENT Reproducible 29 Name Date Blake and Jackson are playing the game Order Up 21! They drew the following cards: 4 5 2 3 Blake built this equation: (4 × 5) + 3 – 2 Jackson built this equation: 4 + 2 + (5 × 3) Both boys believe they have the best equation (the one that will yield them the lowest score— 0 points) in the game of Order Up 21! Do you agree with Blake, Jackson, or both? Explain. If Blake and Jackson did not use parentheses in their equations, would it have affected their total? Explain. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. PATHWAYS GAME BOARD 1 Reproducible 30 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 81 54 63 36 72 28 18 32 81 24 48 64 21 16 56 12 9 42 49 27 346789 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. PATHWAYS GAME BOARD 2 Reproducible 31 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 81 64 48 36 63 30 42 32 35 28 72 25 49 24 45 16 54 20 40 56 456789 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. PATHWAYS GAME BOARD 3 Reproducible 32 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 54 28 42 72 63 77 36 16 99 64 49 32 44 81 121 56 48 66 88 24 4678911 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. PATHWAYS GAME BOARD 4 Reproducible 33 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 72 36 49 88 54 84 77 96 132 56 63 81 48 108 121 66 99 144 64 42 67891112 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. TIMES TEN GAME BOARD 1 Reproducible 34 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 90 450 300 810 200 180 630 540 350 250 240 150 210 270 360 420 280 160 490 120 345679 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. TIMES TEN GAME BOARD 2 Reproducible 35 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 810 480 540 640 630 210 360 160 720 560 280 120 180 90 320 420 810 490 240 270 346789 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. TIMES TEN GAME BOARD 3 Reproducible 36 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 560 400 200 640 160 720 250 490 240 450 300 420 320 350 280 810 640 480 360 630 456789 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. TIMES TEN GAME BOARD 4 Reproducible 37 Copy the game board as needed to play the game (one game board for each game). 540 630 990 440 480 280 770 640 810 660 420 360 490 1210 880 720 160 320 560 240 4678911 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. ROLL 6 FOR 100 RECORDING SHEET Reproducible 38 Copy the recording sheet as needed to play the game (each player should have one sheet for four rounds of play). Name Equations: ROUND 1 Scoring had . won because had is . closer to 100 than . Equations: ROUND 2 Scoring had . won because had is . closer to 100 than . Equations: ROUND 3 Scoring had . won because had is . closer to 100 than . Equations: ROUND 4 Scoring had won because . had is . closer to 100 than . From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. ROLL 6 FOR 100 ASSESSMENT Reproducible 39 Name Sam was playing a round of Roll 6 for 100. This is what he had recorded after five rounds: 6+5 +1 + 3 + 5 When Sam rolls the die for a final time, what number should he hope for? Explain. ROLL 6 FOR 100 ASSESSMENT Name Sam was playing a round of Roll 6 for 100. This is what he had recorded after five rounds: 6+5 +1 + 3 + 5 When Sam rolls the die for a final time, what number should he hope for? Explain. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. ROLL FOR $1.00 GAME BOARD Reproducible 40 Copy this game board as needed to play the game, one copy per player. Name Roll Dimes Pennies Running Total 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 __________ is __________ away from $1.00. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. ROLL FOR 1 RECORDING SHEETS Reproducible 41 Copy this recording sheet as needed to play the game, one recording sheet per player. Name Roll Dimes (one-tenth of $1.00) Pennies Running Total Pennies Running Total (one-hundredth of $1.00) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Name Roll Dimes (one-tenth of $1.00) (one-hundredth of $1.00) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. SPINNING SUMS AND DIFFERENCES PLACE VALUE SPINNER 1 Reproducible 42 Copy this spinner as needed to play the game, one spinner per pair of players. HUNDREDS ONES TENS 1. Pass out one large paper clip per pair of players. 2. Use the tip of a pencil to keep the paper clip on the spinner. 3. Spin the paper clip while holding the pencil or have a partner hold the pencil while you spin the paper clip. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. SPINNING SUMS AND DIFFERENCES PLACE VALUE SPINNER 2 Reproducible 43 Copy this spinner as needed to play the game, one spinner per pair of players. THOUSANDTHS TENTHS HUNDREDTHS 1. Pass out one large paper clip per pair of players. 2. Use the tip of a pencil to keep the paper clip on the spinner. 3. Spin the paper clip while holding the pencil or have a partner hold the pencil while you spin the paper clip. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. SPINNING SUMS AND DIFFERENCES RECORDING SHEET Reproducible 44 Copy this recording sheet as needed to play the game, one sheet per player. Name Player # ROUND NUMBERS GENERATED ADDITION EQUATION SUBTRACTION EQUATION POINTS SCORED 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 TOTAL POINTS _______ From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. TAKE FIVE, MAKE TEN! ASSESSMENT Reproducible 45 NameDate ___________ Pretend you drew the following five cards for the game of Take Five, Make Ten!. Build five equations. Use the back of this paper if you have more than five. Equations 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Which equation do you think no one else in your class might have written? Circle that equation and explain why you think it is original. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. TARGET 300 (A MULTIPLICATION GAME) RECORDING SHEET Reproducible 46 Copy this recording sheet as needed to play the game, one sheet for each player for one game (five rounds). ROUND PLAYER 1 PLAYER 2 Name ____________________ Name ____________________ Multiplier Options 3 10 3 20 3 30 3 40 3 50 1 2 3 4 5 TOTAL Player 1 is Player 2 away from 300. is away from 300. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. TARGET “PICK YOUR SUM” GAME BOARD Reproducible 47 Copy this game board as needed to play the game, one copy per game. 5 5 5 5 5 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. HUNDREDS CHART Reproducible A 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. NUMERAL CARDS Reproducible B 0 1 2 3 4 5 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. NUMERAL CARDS, continued Reproducible B 5 6 7 8 9 10 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. NUMERAL CARDS, continued Reproducible B From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-1 Game 1: A “Mazing” 100 Objective During this game, players create a maze from zero to one hundred by moving through the hundreds chart. Moves can be both horizontally (when adding ones) and vertically (when adding or counting by tens). Materials • Hundreds Chart (Reproducible A), 1 per player or pair of players • marker, crayon, or colored pencil, 1 per player or pair of players Directions 1. If playing in pairs, decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. 2. On the hundreds chart, write the word Start next to the square numbered 1. Write the word End next to the square numbered 100. 3. One player rolls the die. Move the corresponding number of squares (for the first roll, move in ones—this is only for the first roll), tracing your path with a marker, crayon, or colored pencil as you go. Players 4. The next player rolls the die. Both players decide if the number rolled will represent a 10 or a 1. 1 or 2 (players may play solo or as a team of two) 5. Move the corresponding number of squares, tracing your path as you go. • die (labeled 1–6), 1 player or pair of players 6. Repeat Steps 4 and 5 until you reach the end of the hundreds chart. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-2A Game 2A: Addition Table Trail Objective Directions During this game, players take turns covering sums across or down the game board (the addition table) in an attempt to build a trail. The first player to complete his or her trail (from one side of the game board to the other) is considered the winner. 1. Each player chooses which color counter her or she will use (must be different). Materials 3. Take turns rolling the dice. Only two dice are rolled at a time. When it is the first player’s turn, he or she selects two of the four dice to roll. Any combination of dice to roll can be chosen: both labeled 0–5, both labeled 5–10, or one of each. For example, a player might choose to roll both the 0–5 dice if he is trying to get a sum in the upper left quadrant of the board. Or, the player might roll both the 5–10 dice to get a sum in the lower right quadrant of the board. A player may also roll one of each. • Addition Table 0–5 or 0–10 (Reproducibles 1 and 2), 1 per pair of players • counters (25 of each color), 50 per pair of players • dice (2 labeled 0–5, 2 labeled 5–10), 4 per pair of players Players 2 2. Each player will be moving within the addition table in a different direction. Decide who will move horizontally and who will move vertically. 4. The numbers that come up are the addends. Cover the sum that represents the roll on the addition table with one of that player’s colored counters. 5. If the sum has already been covered, roll one of the dice again. If the sum of the new roll is covered, it is the other player’s turn. 6. Take turns playing. The goal is to be the first player to make a trail across or down the addition table. The path may move up, down, forward, backward, and diagonally, as long as the path is continuous and connects the sides of the table in the player’s designated direction (vertically or horizontally). From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-2B Game 2B: Multiplication Table Trail Objective Directions During this game, players take turns covering products across or down the game board (the multiplication table) in an attempt to build a trail. The first player to complete his or her trail (from one side of the game board to the other) is considered the winner. 1. Each player chooses which color counter he or she will use (must be different). Materials 3. Take turns rolling the dice. Only two dice are rolled at a time. When it is a player’s turn, select two of the four dice to roll. Any combination of dice to roll may be chosen: both labeled 0–5, both labeled 5–10, or one of each. • Multiplication Table 1–6 or 0–10 (Reproducibles 3 and 4), 1 per pair of players • counters, 50 per pair of players (25 of each color) • dice (2 labeled 0–5, 2 labeled 5–10), 4 per pair of players Players 2 2. Each player will be moving within the multiplication table in a different direction. Decide who will move horizontally and who will move vertically. 4. The numbers that come up are multiplied. Cover the product that represents the roll on the multiplication table with one of the player’s colored counters. 5. If the product has already been covered, the player may roll one of the dice again. If the product of the new roll is covered, it is the other player’s turn. 6. Take turns playing. The goal is to be the first player to make a trail across or down the multiplication table, from one side to the other. The path may move up, down, forward, backward, and diagonally, as long as the path is continuous and connects the sides of the table in the player’s designated direction (vertically or horizontally). From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-3 Game 3: Addition Tic-Tac-Toe Objective During this game, players take turns marking the sum of two addends until one player has connected five sums in a row, column, or diagonal. This player is considered the winner. Materials • paper clips, 2 per pair of players • tiles, 24 per pair of players (12 of each color) • Addition Tic-Tac-Toe Game Board (ReproducibleS 5 or 6), 1 per pair of players Players 2 Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1 and Player 2 and which color of tiles each player will use. 2. Player 1 selects two numbers from those listed at the bottom of the game board and places a paper clip on each (if using Reproducible 6, players must first fill in the game board with numbers). These numbers become the addends. Player 1 covers the sum of the two addends on the game board with his color tile. 3. Player 2 moves just one of the paper clips to another number, adds the two addends, and covers the sum with her color tile. 4. Repeat Steps 2 and 3 until a winner is declared. The winner is the player who has connected five sums by placing five color tiles in either a row, column, or diagonal. Just as in the classic game of tic-tac-toe, some games will end in a tie. Note: In some cases, both paper clips may be placed on the same number. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-4 Game 4: Anything but Ten! Objective During this game, players take turns rolling dice until they reach 100 on the game board. The first player to reach 100 or beyond is the winner. Materials • Hundreds Chart (Reproducible A), 1 per pair of players • dice (1 labeled 0–5, 1 labeled 5–10), 2 per pair of players • counters, each a different color, 2 per pair of players Players 2 Directions 1. Each player chooses a counter and places it at 0, just before the square labeled 1 on the hundreds chart. 2. Players take turns rolling both dice: • If the number rolled is not a combination of ten, the player moves the total number of spaces. The player then has two choices: to end his or her turn or to roll again. • If the number rolled is a combination of ten, the player must remain at or go back to 0. • If a combination of ten is rolled at any point during the game, the player must go back to 0. 3. The winner is the first player to reach 100 or beyond on the game board (hundreds chart). From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-5 Game 5: Build Ten Objective During this game, players take turns rolling the die until they have built ten against their tens rod. The first player to build ten is the winner. Materials • die (labeled 1–6), 1 per pair of players • base ten rods, 2 per pair of players • base ten cubes, 20 per pair of players Players 2 Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1 and Player 2. Both players lay a tens rod on their workspace. 2. Player 1 rolls the die and collects the corresponding number of ones cubes. The player carefully places the ones cubes against the tens rod so that they are touching each other. 3. Player 2 rolls the die, collects the corresponding number of ones cubes, and places them against his tens rod. 4. Players continue to take turns rolling the die and placing the ones cubes against their tens rods. The first player to build ten wins. Note: Players try to roll exactly ten; however, after three consecutive rolls they may go over ten to finish a round. For example, if a player has eight ones cubes, a roll of 2, 3, 4, 5, or 6 would complete the game. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-6 Game 6: Circles and Stars Objective During this game, players roll a die and draw the corresponding number of circles and stars. Each player then records the two number sentences (addition and multiplication) that the model represents. Directions 1. Players fold the paper three times so that there are eight sections for recording: Materials • die (labeled 1–6), 1 per player or pair of players • 12-by-18-inch sheet of white paper, 1 per player or pair of players • pencil, 1 per player or pair of players Players 1 or 2 2. If there are two players, each player chooses a side and writes Circles and Stars and their name in the top left-hand box. 3. Roll the die. Draw the corresponding number of circles in the first section of the recording sheet. Make sure your circles are big enough to draw stars inside of them (at least the size of a quarter). 4. Roll the die again. Draw the corresponding number of stars in each circle. 5. Record the corresponding multiplication sentence. 6. Repeat Steps 3 through 6 until each player has played seven rounds and recorded their rounds in the corresponding sections of the paper. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-7A Game 7A: Close to 0 Objective In this version of the game, each player is dealt eight numeral cards. Each player selects six of his or her cards to make two, three-digit numbers. The objective is to have the two, threedigit numbers, when subtracted, give a difference that is as close to 0 as possible. Materials • pencil, 1 per player • Numeral Cards 0–9 (Reproducible B) plus four blank cards with Wild Card written on each, 1 deck per player or group of players • Close to 0 Recording Sheets (Reproducible 7), 1 per player A Deck of Cards For the purpose of this game, a deck of numeral cards is four copies of each numeral card listed in the materials, plus four wild cards (blank cards with Wild Card written on each). Players 1, 2, or 3 Directions 1. Deal eight numeral cards to each player. 2. Each player selects any six of the cards in his or her hand to make two, three-digit numbers. For example, a 2, 6, and 5 could make 256, 265, 526, 562, 625, or 652. Wild cards can be used as any numeral. Try to make numbers that, when subtracted, give you a difference that is as close to 0 as possible. 3. Each player writes the two numbers and their difference on his or her copy of the Close to 0 Recording Sheet. For example: 652 2 647 5 5. 4. Each player figures out his or her score. The score for the round is the difference between the total and 0. In the example in Step 3, the score would be 5. 5. Put the cards that you used in a discard pile. Keep the two cards that you didn’t use for the next round. 6. For the next round, deal six new cards to each player (players should add these cards to their hand of two cards for a total of eight). 7. Repeat Steps 2–5. When you run out of cards, shuffle the discard pile and use those cards again. 8. After five rounds, every player totals their score. The player with the score closest to 0 is the winner. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-7B Game 7B: Close to 20 Objective Directions In this version of the game, each player is dealt four numeral cards. Each player selects three of the numeral cards and adds the numbers. The objective is to have the three numbers be equal or close to 20. 1. Deal five cards to each player. Materials 3. Each player writes the three numbers and their total on his or her copy of the Close to 20 Recording Sheet. • pencil, 1 per player • Numeral Cards 0–9 (Reproducible B) plus four blank cards with Wild Card written on each, 1 deck per pair or group of players • Close to 20 Recording Sheets (Reproducible 8), 1 per player • optional: counters A Deck of Cards For the purpose of this game, a deck of numeral cards is four copies of each numeral card listed in the materials, plus four wild cards (blank cards with Wild Card written on each). Players 2 to 3 2. Each player uses any three of the five cards in his or her hand to make a total as close to 20 as possible. For example, 8 1 7 1 3 518. Wild cards can be used as any numeral. 4. Each player figures out his or her score. The score for the round is the difference between the total and 20. For example, if you choose 8 1 7 1 3, your total is 18 and your score for the round is 2. 5. After recording, each player takes the number of counters that equates to his or her score. 6. Put the cards that you used in a discard pile. Keep the two cards that you didn’t use for the next round. 7. For the next round, deal three new cards to each player (players should add these cards to their hand of two cards for a total of five). 8. Repeat Steps 2–6. When you run out of cards, shuffle the discard pile and use those cards again. 9. After five rounds, every player totals their score and counts their counters. The two numbers should be the same. The player with the lowest score (and subsequently the fewest counters) is the winner. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-7C Game 7C: Close to 100 Objective In this version of the game, players draw six numeral cards and select four to make two double-digit numbers. The objective is to have the two double-digit numbers, when added, equal a sum as close to 100 as possible. Materials • pencil, 1 per player • Numeral Cards 0–9 (Reproducible B) plus four blank cards with Wild Card written on each, 1 deck per player or group of players • Close to 100 Recording Sheet (Reproducible 9), 1 per player A Deck of Cards For the purpose of this game, a deck of numeral cards is four copies of each numeral card listed in the materials, plus four wild cards (blank cards with Wild Card written on each). Players 1, 2, or 3 Directions 1. Shuffle the cards and place them face down in a pile. Each player draws six cards and places the cards face up in a row in front of them. 2. Each player selects four cards from their six to construct two double-digit numbers that, when added, have a sum as close to 100 as possible. Wild cards can be used as any numeral. 3. Each player writes the equation on his or her copy of the Close to 100 Recording Sheet. For example, 42 1 56 5 98 or 46 1 59 5 103. 4. Each player figures out his or her score. The score for the round is the difference between the sum and 100. In the examples in Step 3, 42 1 56 5 98 would result in a score of 2 and 46 1 59 5 103 would be a score of 3. 5. Put the cards that you used in a discard pile. Keep the two cards that you didn’t use for the next round. 6. For the next round, deal four new cards to each player (players should add these cards to their hand of two cards for a total of six). 7. Repeat Steps 2–5. When you run out of cards, shuffle the discard pile and use those cards again. 8. After five rounds, every player totals their score. The player with the lowest score is the winner. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-7D Game 7D: Close to 1,000 Objective In this version of the game, players are dealt eight numeral cards. Each player selects six of his or her cards to make two, three-digit numbers. The objective is to have the two, threedigit numbers, when added, equal a sum that is as close to 1,000 as possible. Materials • pencil, 1 per player • Numeral Cards 0–9 (Reproducible B) plus four blank cards with Wild Card written on each, 1 deck per player or group of players • Close to 1,000 Recording Sheets (Reproducible 10), 1 per player A Deck of Cards For the purpose of this game, a deck of numeral cards is four copies of each numeral card listed in the materials, plus four wild cards (blank cards with Wild Card written on each). Players 1, 2, or 3 Directions 1. Deal eight numeral cards to each player. 2. Each player selects any six of their cards to make two, three-digit numbers. For example, a 2, 6, and 5 could make 256, 265, 526, 562, 625, or 652. Wild cards can be used as any numeral. Try to make numbers that, when added, give you a total that is close to 1,000. 3. Each player writes the two, three-digit numbers and the corresponding sum on his or her recording sheet. For example: 742 1 256 5 998. 4. Each player figures out his or her score. The score for the round is the difference between the total and 1,000. For example, if your total is 998, your score is 2. If your total is 1,005, your score is 5. 5. Put the cards that you used in a discard pile. Keep the two cards that you didn’t use for the next round. 6. For the next round, deal six new cards to each player (players should add these cards to their hand of two cards for a total of eight). 7. Repeat Steps 2–6. When you run out of cards, shuffle the discard pile and use those cards again. 8. After five rounds, every player totals their score. The player with the lowest score is the winner. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-8 Game 8: Compare (Shake and Spill) Objective During this game, players take turns shaking and spilling a select group of two-color counters. Each time, players record whether there are more red counters, more yellow, or the same amount. Materials • two-color counters, 10 per player • pencil, 1 per pair of players • Compare (Shake and Spill) Chart (Reproducible 12), 1 per pair of players Players Directions 1. With your partner, decide how many counters to use: six, seven, eight, nine, or ten. Also decide who is Player 1 and Player 2. 2. Player 1 shakes and spills the counters. 3. Player 2 records the results, placing a tally mark in the corresponding column of the chart. 4. Repeat Steps 3 and 4, alternating turns shaking/spilling and recording until you’ve collected twenty pieces of data (tally marks). 5. Extension: Record the addition sentences that describe the data. 2 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-9 Game 9: Cross Out Singles Objective During this game, players fill in the nine squares on their game boards with the numbers rolled. After all squares are filled in, players find the sums of the number strings (the rows, columns, and diagonal). They cross out any sums that appear only once, then total the remaining sums. This is their score. The objective is to be the player with the highest score out of three rounds. Materials • die (labeled 1–6), 1 per player or group of players • pencil, 1 per player • Cross Out Singles Game Boards (Reproducible 13), 1 per player Players 1 or more Directions 1. If playing with more than one player, decide who is Player 1. 2. Player 1 rolls the die. All players record the number in a square on the first array of their recording sheet. Remember, once a number is written it may not be changed. 6. All players examine their sums. They cross out the sums that appear only once (in only one circle). 3 5 3 11 1 2 6 9 6 4 1 11 10 11 10 6 7. The total of the sums not crossed out is the player’s score for that round. For example: 11 1 11 1 10 1 11 1 10 5 53 The player’s score for the above example round is 53. 8. Repeat Steps 2–7. After three rounds are completed, players review their scores. The player with the highest score after three rounds is the winner. 3. Another player rolls the dice. All players record the number in a square on the first array of their recording sheet. 4. Repeat Step 3 until all nine squares on players’ arrays have been filled. 5. Players then find the sums of the number strings (the rows, columns, and diagonal) and write the sums in the corresponding circles. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-10 Game 10: Cross Out Sums Objective During this game, players take turns drawing three cards from a deck. They form three different equations using the numbers on the cards, then cross off the equations’ sums on their game board. The objective is to cross off all sums on the game board or reach a point at which no sums match those remaining on the game board. Materials • Numeral Cards 1–10 (Reproducible B), 1 deck per pair of players • Cross Out Sums Game Board, Version 1 (Reproducible 15), 1 per pair of players Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1. 2. Player 1 draws three cards from the deck. 3. Players work together to create three different equations using the numbers on the cards. 4. Players then cross out the corresponding sums on the game board. 5. Players take turns drawing three cards and crossing out the sums of the equations on the game board. 6. Play continues until either all sums are crossed off the game board or there are no sums that match those remaining on the game board. A Deck of Cards For the purpose of this game, a deck of numeral cards is four copies of each numeral card listed in the materials. Players 1, 2, or 4 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-11 Game 11: Digit Place (A Secret Number Quest) Objective During this game players try to figure out a secret number through a series of guesses. After each guess, the player with the secret number reveals whether the number guessed shares a digit with the secret number. If it does, it’s also noted whether the place value is correct. The objective of the game is to share and gain enough information to identify the secret number correctly. Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1. 2. Player 1 chooses a secret two-digit number. The two digits must be different. 3. The other player or players make a guess at the number. The guess is recorded in the first column of the recording sheet. Materials 4. Player 1 records how many digits are correct in the Digits column and how many of those digits are in the correct place in the Place column. • Digit Place Recording Sheet (Reproducible 17), 1 per group of players 5. Repeat Steps 3 and 4 until the number is guessed. • pencil, 1 per player 6. Switch roles so that a different player now chooses the secret two-digit number. Repeat Steps 3 and 4 until the number is guessed. Players 2 or 4 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-12 Game 12: Equation Building Objective Directions During this game, players build equations based on numbers rolled with the dice. Players then turn those cards face down that share the same answer or answers as their equations. The objective of the game is to be the first player to turn all twenty cards of his or her color face down. 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. Materials • dice (1 labeled 0–5, 1 labeled 5–10), 2 for each player • playing cards (face cards and Jokers removed; Aces remain to represent the value of 1), 1 deck per pair of players • paper and pencil, 1 per player Players 2 2. Players sort their deck of cards into red and black cards. Player 1 takes all the red cards and places them in numerical order (or an order that works for him), face up, on the table. Player 2 takes all the black cards and places them in numerical order (or an order that works for her), face up, on the table. Each player should have twenty cards. 3. Player 1 rolls the dice and creates equations with the numbers rolled. He may use any one of the four operations (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division) as long as the answer is a whole number. Player 1 records his equations for Player 2 to see. 4. Player 1 asks Player 2, “Do you agree with my equations and answers?” If the answer is no, Player 2 works with Player 1 until they come to an agreement. 5. Player 1 goes back to his line of red cards. He turns the cards face down that have the same numbers as the answers of the equations. 6. Alternate turns and repeat Steps 3–5. 7. Play continues; the first player to turn all twenty cards face down is the winner. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-13 Game 13: Fifteen-Number Cross-Out Objective During this game, each player creates a list of numbers. Players then take turns rolling the dice. They add the numbers rolled and decompose the sum, then select either the sum or a combination of numbers in the decomposition to cross out on their lists. The objective of the game is to be the first player to cross out all the numbers on his or her list. Alternatively, both players might reach a point when they can no longer cross out numbers based on the sum; the winner is then the player with the fewest numbers remaining on his or her list. 3. Player 1 rolls the dice and adds the two numbers rolled. The player announces the sum to her partner. Materials 6. Player 2 rolls the dice and adds the two numbers rolled. The player announces the sum to his partner. • dice (labeled 1–6), 2 per pair of players • Fifteen-Number Cross-Out Recording Sheet (Reproducible 18), 1 per pair of players Players 2 Directions 1. Determine who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. 2. Using the recording sheet, each player makes a list of ten additional numbers. Use the three rules to guide your decisions. Three Rules for Adding Ten More Numbers 1.The ten additional numbers may consist of any number 1–9, including more 5s. 4. Both players now need to decompose the sum. Record your work in the space provided under the list on your recording sheet. 5. Now choose either the sum or one of the combinations and cross the chosen numbers off your lists. Both players cross off numbers; only one combination or sum can be crossed off on each list. 7. Repeat Steps 4–5. The game continues as long as a player is able to cross out a number or numbers on his or her list. If a player cannot make the sum with any numbers that remain on his or her list, that player waits until the next roll. 8. The game is won in two ways: a. The first player to cross out all the numbers on his or her list is the winner. or b.Both players reach a point when they can no longer cross out numbers; the winner is then the player with the fewest numbers remaining on his or her list. Note: Reproducible 18 has space for three games to be played. 2.Numbers may be repeated. 3.Not every number has to be used. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-14 Game 14: Finding Factors Objective Directions During this game, players take turns selecting numbers on the game board and identifying the number’s factors. The first player selects and circles the number using her colored marker; the second player identifies and circles the number’s factors using his colored marker. The objective of the game is to be the player with the highest score at the end. A player’s score is the total of all the numbers circled in his or her color. 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. Each player chooses a different-color marker or crayon. Materials • markers or crayons, 2 per pair of players (each a different color) • Finding Factors Game Board (REPRODUCIBLE 20 or 21), 1 per pair of players Players 2 2. Player 1 chooses a number on the game board and circles it with her marker. 3. Player 2 finds all the factors for the number and circles those with his marker. 4. Player 2 chooses a number on the game board and circles it with his marker. 5. Player 1 finds all the factors for the number and circles those with her marker. 6. Players repeat Steps 2–5 until there are no factors left for the remaining numbers, alternating who circles the number first. 7. Players tally their scores by adding all the numbers of the same color together. Players show their work in the space below or next to the game board. 8. The player with the highest score is the winner. GAME TIP Selecting Numbers with No Factors Left: An Illegal Move Selecting a number with no factors remaining is an illegal move and that player loses his or her turn; the other player gets to play twice in a row (meaning, he or she gets to circle 2 numbers). From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-15 Game 15: Greater Than, Less Than, Equal To Objective During this game, players take turns drawing numeral cards and completing number sentences. Together, players determine which symbol (>, <, or =) goes with each sentence. The player with the greater sum keeps all four cards from the round. The objective of the game is to have the most cards at the end (ten rounds); this player is the winner. Materials • Numeral Cards 0–10 (Reproducible B), 1 deck per pair of players • Greater Than, Less Than, Equal To Recording Sheet (REPRODUCIBLES 22, 23, 24, or 25), 1 per pair of players Players 2 Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. 2. Player 1 draws two numeral cards from the stack and records the numbers in the blanks under Player 1 on the recording sheet. 3. Player 2 draws two more cards and records the numbers in the blanks under Player 2 on the recording sheet. 4. Together, compare the sides of the equation. Ask each other, “Which symbol will make the number sentence true?” Write the symbol in the box. 5. Compare sums. The player with the greater sum keeps all four cards from the round. 6. Repeat Steps 2–5 until all number sentences are complete on the recording sheet (ten rounds). 7. Together, complete the sentences on the bottom portion of the recording sheet. 8. Count your cards. The player with the most cards is the winner. Symbols Key = equal to > greater than < less than From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-16 Game 16: Hit the Target (Mental Multiplication) Objective During this game, players choose a target range and multiplicand. They then pick multipliers that they think, when multiplied by the multiplicand, will get a product between the target range numbers. The objective of the game is to hit the target (get a product between the target range numbers). Materials • paper and pencil, 1 per player Players 2 Directions 1. Players decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. 2. Players choose a target range and write it on their paper. Choosing a Target Range There are three main ways a target range can be decided: 1.The range can be chosen by the class. 2.The range can be chosen by rolling a 1–6 die three times, then creating the largest number possible from the combination of three numbers, and adding 50 to get the range. For example, if a 4, 6, and 2 are rolled, the largest number is 642. Then, add 50 to the number to create the target range. In this case, the target range is 642–692. 3. Player 1 picks a multiplicand—a number between 3 and 29. Player 1 writes the number on the paper. 4. Player 2 picks a multiplier—a number that he or she thinks, when multiplied by the multiplicand, will get a product between the target range numbers. Player 2 writes the number sentence on the paper. 5. Players work together to solve the number sentence. Compute mentally as much as possible. Player 2 writes the product on the paper. 6. Players discuss: Does the product hit the target? Why or why not? Players then proceed with one of the following, depending on the outcome: a. If the product does not hit the target, repeat Steps 4 and 5, with Player 2 picking another multiplier. Play continues until a product is reached that hits the target (lands within the range). b.If the product hits the target, players switch roles; Player 2 now picks a multiplicand and Player 1 picks the multiplier. 7. Players play ten rounds or for a predetermined amount of time like 20 minutes. The Multiplicand and Multiplier Remember, the multiplicand (the number first picked) remains the same until the target is hit; only the multiplier changes. 3.The range can be chosen by selecting a target range from the target range charts posted around the classroom. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-17 Game 17: How Close to 0? Objective During this game, players take turns rolling the die, assigning the number rolled a ones value or a tens value, and subtracting it from the number rolled previously. The objective is to get a number as close to 0 as possible by Round 7. If a player reaches or goes below 0 before Round 7, the other player wins. Materials • die (labeled 1–6), 1 per pair of players • pencil, 1 per pair of players • How Close to 0? Game Board (REPRODUCIBLE 26), 1 per pair of players Players 2 Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. 2. Player 1 rolls the die and assigns a ones value or a tens value to the number rolled. 3. Player 1 subtracts the number from 100 and records her play on the game board in the Player 1, Round 1 box. 4. Player 2 repeats Steps 2 and 3, recording his computation in the Round 1, Player 2 box. 5. Player 1 now rolls the die a second time and assigns a ones value or a tens value to the number rolled. 6. Player 1 subtracts the number from the difference she calculated in Round 1 and records her play on the game board in the Player 1, Round 2 box. 7. Player 2 repeats Steps 5 and 6, recording his computation in the Player 2, Round 2 box. 8. Play continues for a total of 7 rounds. The difference in Round 2 becomes the starting number in Round 3, the difference in Round 3 becomes the starting number in Round 4, and so on. 9. The player closer to 0 after 7 rounds is the winner. If a player reaches or goes below 0 before Round 7, the game is over and the other player wins. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-18A Game 18A: Leftovers with 15 Objective Directions Player 1 rolls the die and distributes the 15 tiles equally among the corresponding number of plates. Player 1 records the problem and keeps the tiles that are the remainder, and Player 2 starts off using only the tiles that were on the plates. Players take turns modeling and recording division problems. The game continues until no tiles are left to divide. The objective is to be the player at the end of the game with the highest sum of remainders (leftovers). 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. Materials • color tiles, 15 per pair of players • cup (to hold tiles), 1 per pair of players • paper plates or coffee filters, 6 per pair of players • die (labeled 1–6), 1 per pair of players • pencil and ruled paper Players 2 2. Player 1 rolls the die and lays out that number of paper plates. 3. Player 1 then takes the cup of tiles and divides the tiles equally onto the plates, keeping any leftover tiles aside. 4. Player 1 says and records the math equation that describes the plates and tiles. For example, “Fifteen divided into two groups is seven in each group, with a remainder of one.” Player 1 records: 15 4 2 5 7 R 1 5. Player 1 initials the equation and returns only the tiles that are on the plates to the cup for the next player’s turn. 6. Player 2 repeats Steps 2–5. For example, Player 2 might roll 4, thus distributing the fourteen tiles among four plates and saying, “Fourteen divided into four groups is three with a remainder of two.” Player 2 records: 14 4 4 5 3 R 2 and returns the 12 tiles on the plates to the cup. 7. Player 1 now continues with the 12 tiles. Play alternates until all the tiles are gone. 8. Each player counts the number of tiles collected as remainders. The winner is the player with the most remainders—referred to as leftovers! From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-18B Game 18B: Leftovers with 100 Objective Directions During this version of Leftovers, players start by selecting and dividing a number 1–20 into the start number 100. The remainder becomes the first player’s score. The second player subtracts the remainder from the start number to determine the next “new” start number. The game continues until the start number is 0. The objective is to be the player at the end with the highest sum of remainders (leftovers). 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. 2. Write the numbers 1–20 across the top of the paper and the words Start number near the margin. The start number is 100. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 Start number: 100 Materials • pencil and ruled paper Players 2 3. Player 1 chooses one of the numbers from 1–20 and crosses it out. Player 1 then divides the start number by that number. The remainder becomes Player 1’s score. Player 1 marks the remainder with her initial. 4. Player 1 then subtracts the remainder from the start number to determine the next start number. An example of Steps 3 and 4 is shown here: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 Start number: 100 100 ÷ 8 = 12 r 4 B.P. 96 5. Player 2 selects a different number from numbers 1–20 and crosses it out. Player 2 then divides the new start number by it. The remainder becomes Player 2’s score. Player 2 marks the remainder with his initial. 6. Play continues until the start number is 0. 7. Players add their remainders. The player with the larger sum is the winner. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-19 Game 19: Making Moves on the Hundreds Chart Objective Directions During this game, players roll a specially labeled die to determine the corresponding number of spaces to move on a hundreds chart. The objective is to be the first player to land exactly on the square numbered 99. 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. Materials • Hundreds Chart (REPRODUCIBLE A), 2 per pair of players • game markers (counters or interlocking cubes of two different colors, for example), 2 per pair of players • die (labeled +10, +10, +10, –10, +1, –1), 1 per pair of players • paper and pencil, 1 per pair of players Players 2. Each player titles a piece of paper Making Moves on the Hundreds Chart to record their moves. 3. Each player places a game marker in the margin next to the 1 square on his or her hundreds chart. 4. Player 1 rolls the die and moves her marker the corresponding number of spaces. 5. Player 2 checks Player 1’s accuracy. If the move is correct, Player 1 records the move as a number sentence. 6. Player 2 repeats Steps 3–5 using his hundreds chart. 7. The first player to land on square 99 exactly is the winner. 2 Impossible Moves Sometimes a corresponding move on the hundreds chart will not be possible. For example, if a –1 is rolled as the first roll of the game, the player will not be able to move his game marker. Or, if the player is on square 98 and rolls a +10, the player will not be able to move his game marker. In the case of an impossible move, the player loses a turn. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-20 Game 20: Missing Addend or Factor (Salute!) Objective Directions During this game, two players start by each drawing a card and placing it on their forehead, number side facing out. The third player studies both cards and announces the sum of the two numbers. The other two players take turns figuring out the number they have on the card against their forehead. The first player to figure out his or her number wins both cards. The game continues until all the cards have been used. The objective is to be the player with the most cards at the end; the player with the most cards then plays the role of Player 3, the player who calls out the sums. This game can also be played as Missing Factor, using multiplication. 1. Shuffle the deck of cards and place the deck face down on a table or desk. Missing Factor To practice multiplication, the cards become factors and the third player calls out the product of the two numbers. Materials • Numeral Cards 0–10 (REPRODUCIBLE B), 1 deck per group of three players or • playing cards, 1 deck per group of three players (face cards and Jokers removed; Aces remain to represent the value of 1) 2. Decide who is Player 1, Player 2, and Player 3. 3. Players 1 and 2 each draw a card from the stack and quickly place the card to their forehead, number side facing out. Players 1 and 2 do not look at the number on their cards. 4. Player 3 calls out the sum of the two numbers. 5. The first player to name the addend he or she is holding to his or her forehead wins the round and collects both cards. 6. Repeat Steps 3 and 4 until all cards have been drawn. 7. The winner is the player with the most cards. Rotate roles; the player with the most cards now becomes Player 3 and calls the sums. 8. Shuffle the cards and play again. A Deck of Cards For the purpose of this game, a deck of numeral cards is four copies of each numeral card listed in the materials. Players 3 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-21 Game 21: More! Objective Players are dealt equally all the cards from a deck of playing cards. They each draw one card from their pile and compare the face value of the cards. The player with the greater value determines the difference between the two values and connects the corresponding number of interlocking cubes. As play continues, players continue to connect cubes; each player has a stick of cubes when all cards have been played. Players then compare the lengths, count their stick of cubes, and record the amount. The objective of the game is to build and compare visual representations of numbers. Materials • playing cards (Jokers removed; Aces are optional and represent the value of 1), 1 deck per pair of players • interlocking cubes, approximately 150 per pair of players • More! Recording Sheet (REPRODUCIBLE 27), 1 per pair of players • pencil, 1 per pair of players Players 2 Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. 2. Player 1 shuffles the deck of playing cards and deals all cards so each player has 26 cards. 3. Both players stack their cards in a pile neatly, face down, in front of them. 4. Both players take the top card from their pile and turn it over. 5. Players compare the face value of the cards. The player with the greater value represents the difference in values by using interlocking cubes. For example, if the difference is 3, the player with the greater value takes three interlocking cubes and snaps them together. (If the cards drawn happen to be the same value, set the cards aside, draw two new cards, and continue play.) 6. Repeat Steps 4 and 5, until all the cards are played. Players should always add on to their existing train of interlocking cubes so that, at the end of the game, each player has a stick of cubes. Value of Face Cards 7. When all cards have been played, compare the length of the interlocking cubes and record the total of each and the difference between them. Ace = 1 (optional use) 8. Play the game a second time. Jack = 11 9. After two games have been played, total your points for both games, record the sums in the TOTAL row, and again find the difference. Queen = 12 King = 13 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-22 Game 22: Odd or Even? Objective Players work in pairs using a deck of playing cards. They start by taking the top two cards from the stack and placing the cards face side up, one overlapping the other. If the sum of the two cards is an even number, players “win” the cards and set them aside in their pile. Players then take two more cards from the deck. If the sum is odd, players take a third card from the deck and place it face up, once again overlapping it on the top card. Now if the top two cards are even, the players “win” these two cards and remove them from play. Play continues in this fashion, with players always looking at only the last two cards played. After all cards have been played, players count to see how many cards are in their pile versus in the pile formed by the deck. The winner (the players or the deck) is the one with the most cards. The goal of the game is to improve one’s understanding of even and odd numbers while simultaneously “sparring” with a deck of cards. Materials • playing cards (face cards and Jokers removed; Aces remain to represent the value of 1), 1 deck per pair of players or • Numeral Cards 1–10 (REPRODUCIBLE B), 1 deck per pair of players Players 2 Directions 1. Shuffle the deck of playing cards and place them in a neat stack, face down. 2. Take the top two cards from the deck and turn them over. Place them face side up, overlapping, next to the deck. 3. Is the sum of the two numbers odd or even? a.If the sum is an even number, remove both cards from play and place them aside in a pile. You are playing against the deck and these are the cards you’ve won. Then, take two more cards from the deck and think: Is the sum of the two numbers odd or even? Continue play accordingly. The sum of these cards is the even number 8, so both would be removed from play. b.If the sum is an odd number, draw a third card from the deck and place it so that it overlaps the top card. If the two new top cards are even, you “win” them again; place them in your pile. Draw another card from the deck and place it so it overlaps the remaining card. The remaining card forms the beginning of the deck’s pile of wins. The sum of the first two cards was an odd number 7, so a third card was drawn. The sum of the top two cards is now even (3 + 9 = 12), so these two cards are removed from play. The 4 card is placed in a separate deck. 4. Continue playing, repeating Step 3, until all the cards in the deck have been played. 5. To determine the winner, count the number of cards you and your partner have in your pile, then count the cards that remain with the deck. If you and your partner have more cards than the number of cards in the deck, you win! From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-23 Game 23: Oh No! 20! Objective During this game, two players (or two teams of two) play a hand of four cards each, adding or subtracting card values strategically until one player’s (or team’s) sum is or exceeds twenty. The objective of the game is not to be the first player (or team) to get to twenty or more. Materials • playing cards (6, 7, 8, 9, 10, and Jokers removed; face cards remain; Aces remain to represent the value of 1), 1 deck per pair of players or • Numeral Cards 1–5 (REPRODUCIBLE B) plus four cards marked –5, four cards marked 0, and four wild cards, 1 deck per pair of players Values of Face Cards For the purpose of this game, a deck of playing cards is four of each number 2–5 (cards 6–10 removed) plus the face cards, which are assigned the following values: Ace = 1 Jack = –5 (subtract 5) Queen = 0 King: wild card (any number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, –5, or 0) Players Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. If playing in teams, decide who is on Team 1 and who is on Team 2. 2. Shuffle the deck of playing cards and deal four cards to each player or team. 3. Player or Team 1 starts by selecting a card from the hand of four cards and placing it in the middle of the playing area. 4. Player or Team 2 then selects a card from the hand of four cards, places it in the middle next to Player or Team 1’s selected card, then announces the sum of the two cards. 5. Players or teams each draw one more card from the stack so they have four cards each. 6. Now Player or Team 1 selects a card from the hand of four cards, places it down, and announces the sum by adding the value to the existing sum. 7. Player or Team 1 then takes a new card from the stack to continue to have four cards in hand. 8. Player or Team 2 repeats Steps 6 and 7, building on Player or Team 1’s new sum. 9. Play continues, alternating turns between the players or teams until one player’s or team’s sum is twenty or more. Remember: The objective of the game is not to be the first player or team to get twenty or more! 2 or two teams of 2 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-24 Game 24: Order Up 21! Objective After drawing four cards or rolling the four dice, players build an equation using all four numbers and applying the order of operations (parentheses, exponents, multiplication, division, addition, and subtraction). The objective is to build an equation that totals twenty-one. After each round, a player’s or team’s score is determined by how far away their total is from twenty-one. After ten rounds, the player or team with the lowest score is the winner. Materials • playing cards (face cards and Jokers removed; Aces remain and represent the value of 1), 1 deck per pair of players or • Numeral Cards 0–10 (REPRODUCIBLE B), 1 deck per player, pair, or group of players or • dice (2 labeled 0–5, 2 labeled 5–10), 2 of each per player, pair, or group of players 3. Each player or team builds an equation using the four numbers and following the rules for building equations. Players write the equation on their recording sheet. 4. After each player or team has built an equation, determine the scores. The score for each round is how far away the total is from twenty-one. Players record their scores on the recording sheet. 5. Play ten rounds. After ten rounds, total your scores. The player or team with the lowest score is the winner. A Deck of Cards For the purpose of this game, a deck of cards is four of each number Ace (1)–10. If using a deck of playing cards, the 0 is not available. Game Rules for Building Equations • Players may use any combination of the four operations (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division). • Order Up 21! Recording Sheet (REPRODUCIBLE 28), 1 per player or pair of players • The numbers may be used in any order, but may only be used once. If a number is drawn/rolled twice, the number must be used twice in the equation. Players • Remember to use parentheses. 1, 2, or 4 • Numbers may be used as exponents. Directions • Numbers may also be used to form factions equivalent to whole numbers. 1. If playing in pairs, decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. If playing in teams, decide who is on Team 1 and who is on Team 2. 2. Roll all four dice or draw four cards. • Equations must be accurate mathematically. Scoring Points are determined by how far away the total of the equation is from 21. A score of 0 point means the player got exactly 21. A score of 1 point means the player got either 20 or 22. The goal is to have the lowest score. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-25A Game 25A: Pathways (Products Tic-Tac-Toe) Objective Players select factors, multiply them, and cover the corresponding product on the game board. The objective of the game is to be the first player to complete a continuous pathway across the game board, from one side to the other. Materials • paper clips, 2 per pair of players • game markers, 2 sets of 10 (each set a different color) • Pathways Game Board (REPRODUCIBLEs 30, 31, 32, or 33) Players 2 Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2, and the color game marker each player will use. 2. Look at the factors listed at the bottom of the game board. Player 1 chooses two factors and places a paper clip over each. 3. Player 1 then multiplies the factors and covers the corresponding product on the game board with one of her game markers. Remember: Both paper clips may be placed on the same factor! 4. Player 2 moves just one of the paper clips to another factor, multiplies the two numbers, and places one of his game markers on the product. 5. Repeat Step 4, alternating turns. The winner is the first player to make a continuous pathway across the game board. A Pathway A pathway may include boxes that share a common side or common corner. Pathways move across the game board from left to right, not from top to bottom (although pathways will move up and down). From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-25B Game 25B: Times Ten Objective Players select factors, multiply them, and cover the corresponding product on the game board. The objective of the game is to be the first player to complete a continuous pathway across the game board, from one side to the other. Materials • paper clips, 2 per pair of players • cubes, tiles, counters, or other game markers (2 sets of 10, each set a different color), 20 per pair of players • Times Ten Game Board (REPRODUCIBLES 34, 35, 36, or 37), 1 per pair of players Players 2 Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2, and the color game marker each player will use. 2. Look at the factors listed at the bottom of the game board. Player 1 chooses two factors and places a paper clip over each. 3. Player 1 multiplies the factors, determines the product, and then multiples the product by ten. Player 1 then covers the final product on the game board with one of her game markers. Remember: Both paper clips may be placed on the same factor! 4. Player 2 moves just one of the paper clips to another factor, multiplies the two numbers, and then multiples the product by ten. Player 2 places one of his game markers on the final product. 5. Repeat Step 4, alternating turns. The winner is the first player to make a continuous pathway across the game board. A Pathway A pathway may include boxes that share a common side or common corner. Pathways move across the game board from left to right, not from top to bottom (although pathways will move up and down). From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-26 Game 26: Roll 6 for 100 Objective The objective of the game is to get to 100 or as close to 100 as possible (but not over!) through a combination of adding and multiplying the numbers rolled using a die. The die may be rolled up to six times. After each roll, players record an addition equation/number string. At any time up to six rolls, a player can decide to end her participation in the round by recording a multiplication equation. The other player may continue the round up to six rolls; the player closest to 100 is the winner. Materials • die (labeled 1–6), 1 per pair of players • Roll 6 for 100 Recording Sheet (REPRODUCIBLE 38), 2 per pair of players • pencil and ruled paper Players 2 Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. 2. Player 1 rolls the die and records the number on his recording sheet. 3. Player 1 rolls the die a second time, adding the number to the first and recording the equation. 4. Player 1 repeats Step 3 until he feels he has rolled a number that, when multiplied by the previous sum, will get him as close to 100 as possible. After the player multiplies, his round is done. The player has up to (but not more than!) six rolls. On the sixth roll, the player must multiply. 5. Player 2 repeats Steps 2–4, recording her equations/number string on her recording sheet. 6. After both players have completed a round, they determine the winner—the player with the total closest to but not more than 100. Players fill out the scoring sentence frames on their recording sheets. 7. Each player plays four more rounds of the game. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-27A Game 27A: Roll for $1.00 Objective Players take turns rolling a die, assigning the rolled number a value of penny or dime, and collecting that number of pennies or dimes. When players accumulate enough pennies to equate a dime, they must exchange their pennies for a dime. The objective of the game is to form a collection of pennies and dimes that totals exactly or as close to $1.00 as possible, but does not go over $1.00. A round consists of each player having seven turns (rolls). Materials • die (labeled 1–6), 1 per pair of players • 30 pennies and 20 dimes, per pair of players • Roll for $1.00 Game Boards (REPRODUCIBLE 40), 1 for each player Players 2 Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. 2. Player 1 rolls the die, decides whether the number rolled represents pennies or dimes, and places the corresponding number of coins in the appropriate space on his game board. 3. Player 2 rolls the die, decides whether the number rolled represents pennies or dimes, and places the corresponding number of coins in the appropriate space on her game board. 4. Players continue to take turns rolling the die and assigning a penny or dime value to the roll. When players have ten or more pennies, they must exchange their pennies for a dime. The dime can be placed in any space on the game board in the Dimes column. 5. The game is over after each player has taken seven rolls. Players total their coins. The winner is the player who has exactly or the closest to $1.00 (but not more!). Players who go over $1.00 are out. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-27B Game 27B: Roll for 1 Objective Directions Players take turns rolling a die and assigning the rolled number a value of .1 or .01. At the end of seven turns (rolls) per player, players add up their hundredths and tenths to determine who is closer to (but not over!) the whole number one. The closest player is the winner. 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. Materials 4. Player 2 follows Steps 2 and 3. • die (labeled 1–6), 1 per pair of players 5. Play alternates until each player has had seven turns (rolls). • Roll for 1 Recording Sheets (REPRODUCIBLE 41), 1 per player • calculators (optional) 2. Player 1 rolls the die and decides if the number rolled represents tenths or hundredths. 3. Player 1 records the play on her recording sheet. 6. The winner is the player who is the closest to (but not over!) one. Players who go over one are out. Players 2 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-28 Game 28: Spinning Sums and Differences Objective Directions Player 1 rolls the die and spins the place value spinner. The die provides the number and the spin determines the place value of the number rolled. Player 1 rolls and spins a second time, generating a second number. Player 2 does the same thing—rolls and spins, rolls and spins— creating two numbers. Using the numbers, players write two equations—one addition equation and one subtraction equation. Players solve both equations and check each other’s sum and difference. The largest sum and difference each earn 1 point; the player with the highest score at the end of ten rounds is the winner. 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. Materials 6. Players solve both equations. • die (labeled 1–6), per pair of players 7. Players check each other’s sum and difference; if there is disagreement, share your thinking. • Place Value Spinner (REPRODUCIBLE 42 or REPRODUCIBLE 43), 1 per pair of players • paper clip, 1 per pair of players • Spinning Sums and Differences Recording Sheet (REPRODUCIBLE 44), 1 per player • paper and pencil Players 2 2. Player 1 rolls the die and spins the place value spinner. The die determines the number; the spinner determines the place value of the number. Player 1 records the number on her recording sheet. 3. Player 1 repeats Step 1 to create a second number. 4. Player 2 follows Steps 1 and 2 to generate his 2 numbers. 5. Each player uses the two numbers he or she generated to write 2 equations—1 addition equation and 1 subtraction equation. 8. Now determine the score of the round. The largest sum and difference each win 1 point. 9. Continue playing for ten rounds. 10.Total your scores using the recording sheet. The player with the highest total score is the winner. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-29 Game 29: Take Five, Make Ten! Objective Players draw five cards and use the numbers to build five equations, each of which totals 10. The equations can involve addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division. Players keep track of their equations for each round. Each player earns 1 point for each equation built. Each round can be worth up to 5 points. Directions 1. Shuffle the deck of cards and draw five cards. 2. Using the numbers on the cards, build five equations, each totaling 10. Follow the game rules. GAME RULES Materials • Addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division operations can be used. • playing cards (10s, face cards, and Jokers removed; Aces remain to represent a value of 1), 1 deck per player or pair of players • A minimum of two and maximum of five of the numbers can be used. • Numbers cannot be repeated in the same equation unless there are two of the same number cards. or • Numeral Cards 1–9 (REPRODUCIBLE B), 1 deck per player or pair of players • paper and pencil Players 1–2 3. Record the five equations on paper. 4. The end of the game is determined when all cards have been played (typically six rounds). 5. The winner is the person with the most points (1 point per equation that equals 10). EXAMPLE ROUND If the cards Ace (1), 2, 3, 4, and 8 are drawn, possible equations are: 8+2 8+4–2 8+3–1 8×1+2 1+2+3+4 From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-30 Game 30: Target 300 (A Multiplication Game) Objective Players take turns rolling a die and multiplying the number rolled by ten or multiples of ten through fifty. The goal is to be the player with a total sum of exactly or closest to 300 after five rolls. Materials • die (labeled 1–6), 1 per pair of players • Target 300 (A Multiplication Game) Recording Sheets (REPRODUCIBLE 46), 1 per player Players 2 Directions 1. Decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. 2. Player 1 rolls the die and decides whether to multiply the number rolled by 10, 20, 30, 40, or 50. 3. Both players record the multiplication sentence in the column Player 1 on their recording sheets. For example, if Player 1 TARGET 300 (A MULTIPLICATION GAME) Reproducible 46 rolls a 4 and decides to multiply it by 20, RECORDING SHEET both players record: Copy this recording sheet as needed to play the game, one sheet for each player for one game (five rounds). ROUND 1 PLAYER 1 PLAYER 2 Name ____________________ Name ____________________ 4 x 20 = 80 2 Multiplier Options 3 10 3 20 3 30 3 40 both3 50 4. Player 2 repeats Steps 2 and 3, and 3 players record the mathematics in the column Player 2 on their recording sheets. 4 each player has had five turns, both 5. After players add the products for all five rounds. The5 winner is the player closest to 300. Note that the total sum may go over 300. TOTAL Player 1 ______ is ______ away from 300. Player 2 ______ is ______ away from 300. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-31 Game 31: Target “Pick Your Sum” Objective To start, players decide on a target sum between 25 and 55. During each turn, a player covers a number on the game board and adds it to the previously covered number or numbers. Players or teams continue to add to the running total during every turn, attempting to be the first to get to the target sum. The first player or team to reach the target sum exactly is the winner. Materials • Target “Pick Your Sum” Game Board (REPRODUCIBLE 47), 1 per pair or group of players • counters (discs, coins, beans, or tiles of any color), 20 per pair or group of players Players 2–4 Directions 1. If playing in pairs, decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. If playing in teams, decide who is on Team 1 and who is on Team 2. 2. Choose a target sum between 25 and 55. Record it where all players can see it. 3. Player or Team 1 covers a number on the game board with his counter. 4. Player or Team 2 covers another number on the game board and adds that number to the first number covered. Player or Team 2 announces the sum aloud. For example, if Player or Team 1 places a counter on the number 4 and Player or Team 2 places a counter on the number 3, Player or Team 2 says, “Four plus three equals seven.” 5. Player or Team 1 covers another number (for example, the number 5), adds that number to the running total, and states his thinking aloud. So, for our example, Player or Team 1 says, “Seven plus five equals twelve.” Alternatively, Player or Team 1 can also add all the covered numbers, “Four plus three plus five equals twelve.” 6. Repeat Step 5, with players or teams alternating turns. The first player or team to reach the target sum exactly is the winner. If a player or team goes over the target sum, they are out. If the remaining numbers on the game board are all too low to reach the target sum, players or teams must start the game over. Reminder: Each square may only be covered once! From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-32 Game 32: Tens Go Fish Objective Players put aside pairs of cards that add up to ten. Then, players take turns asking each other for a number card they need to make a pair that adds up to ten. Play continues until all the cards in the deck are used up or until one player goes out by having no remaining cards to play. Materials • playing cards (10s, face cards, and Jokers removed; Aces remain to represent a value of 1), 1 deck per pair of players or • Numeral Cards 0–10 (Reproducible B), 1 deck per pair of players Players 2–4 Directions 1. If playing in pairs, decide who is Player 1 and who is Player 2. If playing in teams, decide who is on Team 1 and who is on Team 2. 2. One player or team shuffles and deals the cards, five to each player. Place the remaining cards face down in the middle, either in a stack or a “fishing pond” (spreading cards face down in a pool-like array). 3. Players or teams examine their cards. Are there any pairs in their hand that, when added, make ten? If so, players or teams place those pairs near them on the table and draw two cards to replace the cards played. 4. Now players or teams alternate turns. During turns, players or teams ask for a card that will go with a card in their hand to make ten. For example, if Player or Team 1 is holding an 8 but not a 2, he might ask the other player or team for a 2. Two things can happen in this case (and on every turn): a. If Player or Team 1 gets the card requested to make ten, Player or Team 1 puts the pair of cards aside. Player or Team 1’s turn then continues; Player or Team 1 asks for another card that makes a ten with any of the cards in his remaining hand. b.If Player or Team 2 does not have the requested card that makes a ten, Player or Team 1 takes the top card from the deck (or chooses a card from the fishing pond). If the new card makes a ten with any of the cards in Player or Team 1’s hand, Player or Team 1 sets that pair aside and continues to draw and pair cards. Player or Team 1’s turn is over when they no longer have a pair of cards in hand that makes ten. 5. A winner is determined in two ways: a. If a player or team has paired all their cards and has no cards left in their hand, they are the winner. b. If all the cards are played and no more pairs can be made, the player or team with the most pairs of ten is the winner. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles. GAME DIRECTIONS Reproducible G-33 Game 33: Wipeout (Fractional Relationships) Objective Both players begin with the same number (1, 2, or 3) of hexagons (considered the “whole”) as well as other pattern blocks (the “parts”): red trapezoids, blue rhombuses, and green triangles. Players roll a special die labeled with fractions ( __21 , __31 , __31 , __31 , __61 , __61 )and have three options of moves: (1) remove the pattern block represented by the fraction on the die, (2) exchange any of your blocks for equivalent blocks, or (3) do nothing. The objective is to be the first player to discard all of your pattern blocks. Materials • pattern blocks (6 yellow hexagons, 12 red trapezoids, 18 blue rhombuses, and 36 green triangles), 1 set per pair of players • die (faces labeled __21 , __31 , __31 , __31 , __61 , __61 ), 1 per pair of players Players 2 Directions 1. Decide together how many yellow hexagons you want to play with—1, 2, or 3. Place the corresponding number of hexagons in front of each player. 2. Take turns rolling the die. On his or her turn the player has three options of moves to make (see “Three Moves in the Game”). 3. The winner is the first player to discard all of his or her pattern blocks. Reminder: Equivalent parts may not be substituted. In the game of Wipeout, equivalent parts may not be substituted. For example, two triangles (each having the value of __61 ) 1 may not be removed if a __3 (represented by the rhombus) is rolled. Only a rhombus may be removed. Three Moves in the Game Roll the die and: 1.Remove the pattern block that the fraction on the die represents, Pattern Blocks Although 18 blue rhombuses and 36 green triangles allow for the most options when playing this game, if you have a limited supply of pattern blocks, 12 of each (rhombuses and triangles) should suffice. 2.Trade in any of your remaining pattern blocks for an equivalent portion, or 3.Do nothing. Note that you can only choose one of these moves on each turn. You may not remove a pattern block (move 1) and trade in pattern blocks (move 2) in one turn. From Math Games for Independent Practice: Games to Support Math Workshops and More, Grades K–5 by Jamee Petersen. © 2013 by Scholastic Inc. Permission granted to photocopy for nonprofit use in a classroom or similar place dedicated to face-to-face educational purposes. Downloadable at www.mathsolutions.com/mathgamesreproducibles.

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