place-value


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place-value

adj
(Mathematics) denoting a series in which successive digits represent successive powers of the base
References in periodicals archive ?
(YuMi Deadly Centre, 2014) which states that in any place-value position, numbers count the same as in the ones place, counting forwards from 0 to 9 and then back to 0 with the digit to the left increased by 1; the 'recursive HTO pattern' (Siemon, Beswick, Brady, Clark, Farragher & Warren, 2011); 'composite units/super-unitising and sub-unitising' (Siemon et al., 2011, Baturo, 1998); and the 'recursive multiplicative relationship' between the places where "10 of these is one of those" (Siemon et al., p.
Primary school children throughout Wales have this week been tested in their understanding of this 'place-value' system.
The proposed solution (to the place-value problem, and by extension, to the multi-digit addition and subtraction problems) was developed using a problem-based creativity model.
The Sumerians' innovative use of place-value notation--in which the position of a number indicates its value--made basic arithmetic easy.
100 games, comes with 8 multisided dice, mathematics journal questions, student samples, place-value probability, all operations, graphing and rounding.
Since most of the value of today's bet is the place-value roll-up on the doubles and trebles, I recommend no bet at all if Warwick is abandoned.
An interview was designed to assess the second grade critical objective; if the student did not reach criteria on that objective, the interviewer continued probing the students's understanding of objectives related to place-value from earlier grades (see Figure 1).
In the first half of the academic year, children in America, France, Sweden, Korea, and Japan were given tests involving their cognitive representation and their place-value understanding.
In order to develop place-value understanding, students need to be familiar with the concept of the unit and recognise the difference between units of ten and units of one.
For example, in The Blast Off Kid, place-value charts illustrate the number and grouping of James's increasingly large candy-wrapper collection.
A wide range of materials are available for teachers to use in their teaching of place-value, for example, small objects that can be grouped into tens, tens frames, Slavonic abacuses and so on (see Young-Loveridge, 1999).