Solve two-digit dividend division problems with a remainder in the tens and/or ones place with smaller divisors and quotients.
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As noted in Lesson 5 Anchor Task #2, because many of the computations in this lesson involve a remainder when computing the partial quotient in the ones place, the computation has been recorded using the partial quotients algorithm to avoid writing the “R” notation after an equal sign. If you’d like to postpone the introduction of the partial quotient notation, you could either record the computation in a way that is similar to Lesson 5 Anchor Task #1 but in such a way to avoid confusion regarding the equality of a computation with its quotient and remainder. (See the Tips for Teachers section of Lesson 1 to read more.)
If you need to adapt or shorten this lesson for remote learning, we suggest prioritizing Anchor Task 1 (benefits from worked example). Find more guidance on adapting our math curriculum for remote learning here.
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Starbursts come in packages of 10. Mr. Duffy has 3 packages of Starburst that he wants to share evenly with Ms. Glynn. How many Starbursts will they each get?
Explain how the computation $$68\div4$$ demonstrates that it is more efficient to divide starting with the largest place value rather than the smallest.
Solve. Then check your work.
$${56\div3}$$
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Solve. Show or explain your work. Then check your work.
a. $${56\div4}$$ b. $${52\div3}$$
When 69 is divided by 5 the remainder is 4. Use multiplication to explain why this is true.
Math Spring 2017 Grade 4 Released Items is made available by The Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers (PARCC). Copyright © 2017 All Rights Reserved. Accessed May 29, 2018, 4:16 p.m..
Modified by The Match Foundation, Inc.?
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