4th Grade

Math Standards Pacing Chart 1st Nine Weeks

Number, Number Sense and Operations
                  I can use place value to read, write, represent, and compare whole numbers                           through millions (this means I can tell the value of each digit in a                           number).
                  I can round whole numbers to a given place value.
                  I can use associative and distributive properties to perform mental math                           (this means I can regroup numbers to solve problems like 5 + 47 = 5 +                            40 + 7= 52).
                  I can solve problems involving counting money and making change, using                           both coins and paper bills.
                  I can estimate math problems using whole numbers.
                  I can do mental math problems and explain how I solved them.
                  I can solve multi-step problems involving addition and subtraction and                            prove my answer.
                  I can solve problems using mental math, paper and pencil, and calculators.
                  I can add and subtract whole numbers.
                  I can show and tell that perimeter surrounds an object.
                  I can choose the correct unit to measure perimeter.
                  I can develop and use strategies to find perimeter.
Data Analysis and Probability
                  I can create a plan for collecting data for a specific purpose.
                  I can show and understand data using tables, bar graphs, line plots,                            and line graphs.
                  I can make and understand Venn diagrams to sort and describe data.
                  I can chose the best graph to display data.
                  I can predict and explain information on data in tables, charts, and                            graphs.
                  I can describe the characteristics of data based on a graph (range of data,                           clumps in data, and holes in data).
                  I can identify the median in a set of data.
                  I can use range, median, and mode to make comparisons.
                  I can do a probability experiment and draw conclusions from my results.
                  I can tell the likelihood of possible outcomes for a chance situation                            (this means I can tell how likely something is to happen.
                  I can tell if an event is impossible or certain-to-happen using numbers such                            as 0 (impossible) and 1 (certain).
                  I can use a diagram to put events in order according to how likely they are to                            happen.
                  I can list and count all possible combinations (such as how many                            different sandwiches can John make if he has turkey, ham, and                            roast beef and white, wheat and rye bread).
Mathematical Processes

                  I can use and explain different ways to solve a problem.

                  I can use organization to solve multi-step problems.
                  I can interpret the results in problem solving situations (this means I                           understand my answer when problem solving).
                  I can use math strategies to solve problems in other subjects and in the real                           world.
                  I can explain math concepts with words, pictures, manipulatives and                            numbers (this means I can explain my thoughts using words, pictures,                            manipulatives, and numbers).
                  I can see how different topics in math go along with each other.
                  I can determine if a solution is reasonable (this means I can tell if my answer                            makes sense).
                  I can support whether an answer is correct or incorrect (this means I                            can prove and show if an answer is right or wrong).
                  I can solve problems in different ways and tell which way is more                            helpful.
                  I can read, interpret, discuss, and write about math ideas and concepts using                           both everyday and math language (this means I can read, understand,                           talk about and write about math ideas).
                  I can use math words to explain and prove math ideas, strategies and                           solutions (this means I can use math words to explain how I solved a                           problem).

Page updated April 12, 2006