126.96.36.199 demonstrate that they are reflecting on and monitoring their thinking to help clarify their understanding as they complete an investigation or solve a problem (e.g., by explaining to others why they think their solution is correct);
1.1.4 Selecting Tools and Computational Strategies
188.8.131.52 select and use a variety of concrete, visual, and electronic learning tools and appropriate computational strategies to investigate mathematical ideas and to solve problems;
184.108.40.206 create basic representations of simple mathematical ideas (e.g., using concrete materials; physical actions, such as hopping or clapping; pictures; numbers; diagrams; invented symbols), make connections among them, and apply them to solve problems;
220.127.116.11 represent, compare, and order whole numbers to 50, using a variety of tools (e.g., connecting cubes, ten frames, base ten materials, number lines, hundreds charts) and contexts (e.g., real-life experiences, number stories);
18.104.22.168 demonstrate, using concrete materials, the concept of conservation of number (e.g., 5 counters represent the number 5, regardless whether they are close together or far apart);
22.214.171.124 relate numbers to the anchors of 5 and 10 (e.g., 7 is 2 more than 5 and 3 less than 10);
126.96.36.199 identify and describe various coins (i.e., penny, nickel, dime, quarter, $1 coin, $2 coin), using coin manipulatives or drawings, and state their value (e.g., the value of a penny is one cent; the value of a toonie is two dollars);
188.8.131.52 demonstrate, using concrete materials, the concept of one-to-one correspondence between number and objects when counting;
184.108.40.206 count forward by 1's, 2's, 5's, and 10's to 100, using a variety of tools and strategies (e.g., move with steps; skip count on a number line; place counters on a hundreds chart; connect cubes to show equal groups; count groups of pennies, nickels, or dimes);
220.127.116.11 solve a variety of problems involving the addition and subtraction of whole numbers to 20, using concrete materials and drawings (e.g., pictures, number lines) (Sample problem: Miguel has 12 cookies. Seven cookies are chocolate. Use counters to determine how many cookies are not chocolate.);
18.104.22.168 solve problems involving the addition and subtraction of single-digit whole numbers, using a variety of mental strategies (e.g., one more than, one less than, counting on, counting back, doubles);
22.214.171.124 demonstrate an understanding of the use of non-standard units of the same size (e.g., straws, index cards) for measuring (Sample problem: Measure the length of your desk in different ways; for example, by using several different non-standard units or by starting measurements from opposite ends of the desk. Discuss your findings.);
126.96.36.199 estimate, measure (i.e., by placing nonstandard units repeatedly, without overlaps or gaps), and record lengths, heights, and distances (e.g., a book is about 10 paper clips wide; a pencil is about 3 toothpicks long);
188.8.131.52 construct, using a variety of strategies, tools for measuring lengths, heights, and distances in non-standard units (e.g., footprints on cash register tape or on connecting cubes);
184.108.40.206 estimate, measure (i.e., by minimizing overlaps and gaps), and describe area, through investigation using non-standard units (e.g., "It took about 15 index cards to cover my desk, with only a little bit of space left over.");
220.127.116.11 estimate, measure, and describe the capacity and/or mass of an object, through investigation using non-standard units (e.g., "My journal has the same mass as 13 pencils." "The juice can has the same capacity as 4 pop cans.");
18.104.22.168 estimate, measure, and describe the passage of time, through investigation using nonstandard units (e.g., number of sleeps; number of claps; number of flips of a sand timer);
22.214.171.124 read demonstration digital and analogue clocks, and use them to identify benchmark times (e.g., times for breakfast, lunch, dinner; the start and end of school; bedtime) and to tell and write time to the hour and half-hour in everyday settings;
126.96.36.199 relate temperature to experiences of the seasons (e.g., "In winter, we can skate because it's cold enough for there to be ice.").
1.3.3 Measurement Relationships
188.8.131.52 compare two or three objects using measurable attributes (e.g., length, height, width, area, temperature, mass, capacity), and describe the objects using relative terms (e.g., taller, heavier, faster, bigger, warmer; "If I put an eraser, a pencil, and a metre stick beside each other, I can see that the eraser is shortest and the metre stick is longest.");
184.108.40.206 compare and order objects by their linear measurements, using the same non-standard unit (Sample problem: Using a length of string equal to the length of your forearm, work with a partner to find other objects that are about the same length.);
220.127.116.11 use the metre as a benchmark for measuring length, and compare the metre with non-standard units (Sample problem: In the classroom, use a metre stick to find objects that are taller than one metre and objects that are shorter than one metre.);
18.104.22.168 describe, through investigation using concrete materials, the relationship between the size of a unit and the number of units needed to measure length (Sample problem: Compare the numbers of paper clips and pencils needed to measure the length of the same table).
1.4 Geometry and Spatial Sense
1.4.1 Overall Expectations
22.214.171.124 identify common two-dimensional shapes and three-dimensional figures and sort and classify them by their attributes;
126.96.36.199 identify and describe common two-dimensional shapes (e.g., circles, triangles, rectangles, squares) and sort and classify them by their attributes (e.g., colour; size; texture; number of sides), using concrete materials and pictorial representations (e.g., "I put all the triangles in one group. Some are long and skinny, and some are short and fat, but they all have three sides.");
188.8.131.52 identify and describe common three-dimensional figures (e.g., cubes, cones, cylinders, spheres, rectangular prisms) and sort and classify them by their attributes (e.g., colour; size; texture; number and shape of faces), using concrete materials and pictorial representations (e.g., "I put the cones and the cylinders in the same group because they all have circles on them.");
184.108.40.206 describe the relative locations of objects on concrete maps created in the classroom (Sample problem: Work with your group to create a map of the classroom in the sand table, using smaller objects to represent the classroom objects. Describe where the teacher's desk and the bookshelves are located.);
220.127.116.11 create symmetrical designs and pictures, using concrete materials (e.g., pattern blocks, connecting cubes, paper for folding), and describe the relative locations of the parts.
1.5 Patterning and Algebra
1.5.1 Overall Expectations
18.104.22.168 identify, describe, extend, and create repeating patterns;
22.214.171.124 create a repeating pattern involving one attribute (e.g., colour, size, shape, sound) (Sample problem: Use beads to make a string that shows a repeating pattern involving one attribute.);
126.96.36.199 represent a given repeating pattern in a variety of ways (e.g., pictures, actions, colours, sounds, numbers, letters) (Sample problem: Make an ABA, ABA, ABA pattern using actions like clapping or tapping.).
188.8.131.52 create a set in which the number of objects is greater than, less than, or equal to the number of objects in a given set;
184.108.40.206 demonstrate examples of equality, through investigation, using a "balance" model (Sample problem: Demonstrate, using a pan balance, that a train of 7 attached cubes on one side balances a train of 3 cubes and a train of 4 cubes on the other side.);
220.127.116.11 determine, through investigation using a "balance" model and whole numbers to 10, the number of identical objects that must be added or subtracted to establish equality (Sample problem: On a pan balance, 5 cubes are placed on the left side and 8 cubes are placed on the right side. How many cubes should you take off the right side so that both sides balance?).
1.6 Data Management and Probability
1.6.1 Overall Expectations
18.104.22.168 collect and organize categorical primary data and display the data using concrete graphs and pictographs, without regard to the order of labels on the horizontal axis;
22.214.171.124 demonstrate an ability to organize objects into categories by sorting and classifying objects using one attribute (e.g., colour, size), and by describing informal sorting experiences (e.g., helping to put away groceries) (Sample problem: Sort a collection of attribute blocks by colour. Re-sort the same collection by shape.);
126.96.36.199 collect and organize primary data (e.g., data collected by the class) that is categorical (i.e., that can be organized into categories based on qualities such as colour or hobby), and display the data using one-to-one correspondence, prepared templates of concrete graphs and pictographs (with titles and labels), and a variety of recording methods (e.g., arranging objects, placing stickers, drawing pictures, making tally marks) (Sample problem: Collect and organize data about the favourite fruit that students in your class like to eat.).
188.8.131.52 read primary data presented in concrete graphs and pictographs, and describe the data using comparative language (e.g., more students chose summer than winter as their single favourite season);
184.108.40.206 describe the likelihood that everyday events will occur, using mathematical language (i.e., impossible, unlikely, less likely, more likely, certain) (e.g., "It's unlikely that I will win the contest shown on the cereal box.").