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Ratio & Proportion
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When children experience
difficulty in math it often begins when they are introduced to fractions.
Before fractions, children have only known counting numbers and the
one-to-one relationship between these numbers and the set of objects
The difficulty can arise when the students need to think
about rational numbers in a different way.
Imagine two children each
with a cake.
Child one has the cake divided into six parts and child
two’s is in three parts.
Thinking additively as he has always done,
child two thinks child one has more cake; he doesn’t think of the
cake as the unit.
Children need to learn to think differently in order
to understand fractions.
You can guide your child through the process of learning fractions.
Use these tips to help answer questions they might have about fractions:
This short lesson introduces fractions and illustrates the use of numerators and denominators.
The above lesson includes audio (so remember to switch on your speakers). Use the play/ pause button if you need to stop and start the lesson. This fraction lesson is number 1 of 6 and introduces fractions with an illustrated discussion on their use and on how they are written and spoken using numerators and denominators.
Adding and Subtracting Fractions
Mixed Numbers and Improper Fractions
You can use the fraction cards below to help introduce fractions. Each
card shows a fraction both with numbers and graphically.
Idea: Use the option on the documents below to
turn the numbers and/ or the shading off and get your child to create
his or her own fraction cards.
The fraction worksheets and the fraction
good for practice.
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