Second Grade
Math Standards Pacing Chart
3rd Nine Weeks

Numbers, Number Sense, and Operations

                I can demonstrate multiple strategies for subtracting 2 digit whole numbers.
Geometry and Spatial Sense
                I can identify, describe, compare and sort three-dimensional objects                          (i.e., cubes,  spheres, prisms, cones, cylinders and pyramids)                          according to the shape of the faces or the number of faces, edges,                          or vertices.
                I can predict what new shapes will be formed by combining or cutting                          apart existing shapes.
                I can recognize two-dimensional shapes and three-dimensional objects from                         different positions.
                I can identify and determine whether two-dimensional shapes are                          congruent (same shape and size) or similar (same shape, different                          size) by copying or using by laying one thing on top of another                          (superimpose).
                I can create and identify two-dimensional figures with line symmetry.
Data Analysis and Probability
                I can pose questions, use observations, interviews, and surveys to collect                         data, and organize data in charts, picture graphs, and bar graphs.
                I can read, interpret, and make comparisons and predictions from data                          represented in charts, line plots, picture graphs, and bar graphs.
                I can write a few sentences to describe and compare categories of data                          represented in a chart or graph, and make statements about the                          data as a whole.
                I can identify untrue or inappropriate statements about a given set of data.
                I can recognize that data may vary from one population to another; e.g.,                         favorite TV shows of students and parents.
                I can list some of the possible outcomes of a simple experiment, and predict                         whether given outcomes are more, less or equally likely to occur.
                I can use physical models and pictures to represent possible arrangements for                         2 or 3 objects.

Page updated April 12, 2006