Last week we were considering tenths and we began to move onto understanding the hundredths column more. This week we will continue to learn about hundredths. Have a think about what you learnt last week and what you already know before you begin. This will help you when you tackle this week’s questions.
Remember, we are behind the website, so check that you are completing the correct lesson before you begin.
Day 1: Complete week 2 lesson 3 https://whiterosemaths.com/homelearning/year-4/ in which you will be writing hundredths as decimals. Follow the rules and you will be great!
Day 2: Can you think of any places that you see hundredths in ‘real life’? Complete Week 2 Lesson 4 https://whiterosemaths.com/homelearning/year-4/, where you will be looking at hundredths in a place value grid.
Day 3: Can you play this game with a partner at home? If you don’t have a partner you could try to put the numbers in their correct space on the spiral. https://nrich.maths.org/10326
Remember when I used to tell you that we never just ‘add’ or ‘takeaway’ a 0 when dividing by 10 or 100? Well, this is the reason why. You’ll be moving your numbers around a place value grid and the decimal place in Week 2 Lesson 5 https://whiterosemaths.com/homelearning/year-4/ to divide a number by 100. If you need to, you could make your own place value grid in the back of your exercise book to help you. You also don’t need to use counters, you could use anything you can get your hands on, lego bricks, pasta, you name it – as long as it fits on your place value grid.
Day 4: You will be using your number bonds to add up decimal numbers to make one whole in this lesson – Summer Term- Week 1 Lesson 1 https://whiterosemaths.com/homelearning/year-4/
Day 5: Play this game: https://nrich.maths.org/1249 It is matching decimals, fractions and percentages.
And finally, for this week, can you add hundredths together in today’s White Rose maths challenge? You need to complete Summer Term Week 1 Lesson 2. https://whiterosemaths.com/homelearning/year-4/
If you are out for a walk, or even in your back garden, can you find leaves with 3 points on them? Pick enough so that you can create a model of the 3 times table and then order them to represent these multiplication sentences:
4 x 3 =
7 x 3 =
9 x 3=
5 x 3 =
12 x 3 =
For example: Here I have 4 leaves with 3 parts to each. If I count each of the parts have – I have 12 parts. So 4 x 3= 12.