Try the Free Math Solver or Scroll down to Tutorials!

 Depdendent Variable

 Number of equations to solve: 23456789
 Equ. #1:
 Equ. #2:

 Equ. #3:

 Equ. #4:

 Equ. #5:

 Equ. #6:

 Equ. #7:

 Equ. #8:

 Equ. #9:

 Solve for:

 Dependent Variable

 Number of inequalities to solve: 23456789
 Ineq. #1:
 Ineq. #2:

 Ineq. #3:

 Ineq. #4:

 Ineq. #5:

 Ineq. #6:

 Ineq. #7:

 Ineq. #8:

 Ineq. #9:

 Solve for:

 Please use this form if you would like to have this math solver on your website, free of charge. Name: Email: Your Website: Msg:

Write a Lesson Plan to Teach Long Division

1. In your groups, discuss ways to explain long division. Consider the
use of manipulatives. Assume that your target audience is okay with
smaller division questions like 20/4, but not 4521/3 or 4840/11.

2. Write an outline of what you would present to a class of students.
stories (not necessary)? Why did you pick the numbers you did? Are
they meant to make the questions harder or easier? What will the role
of pictures or manipulatives be?

3. Your lesson plan will most likely explain "How to use the long
division algorithm." Try to make it also explain "Why the long
division algorithm works" or "How we could invent the algorithm."

4. Make an outline of your lesson plan on the large butcher paper.
You do not have to write on the butcher paper why you picked certain
numbers, but be prepared for the other groups to ask.

5. Present your lesson plans to the other groups. Present them teacher to
teacher, not teacher to student. Outline (briefly) the strategies
employed and compare with the other groups.

6. As homework for Monday: Give typed responses to the following.

a) Should we teach long division in grade school? Why or why
not?
b) Can long division be taught with manipulatives? Briefly