…rmation pdf below) Students can then work towards determining if one sheet will completely wrap the box. Take the opportunity to share student ideas and reasoning. As an extension we ask students to consider what the smallest sized piece of paper is that can be used to wrap this box and if they can devise a way to know, in general, if the wrapping paper is going to be sufficient for a certain sized box. The activity: EnoughPaper.pdf Useful information: Useful-info.pdf CCSS: 6.G.1, 6.G.4, 7.G.6,… 0, 7
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…groups have presented, have the class add all of the answers together to make a grand total for the class. Using this information and the cost of the heavy duty aluminum foil, calculate the total cost. Note that it is $27.56 for two rolls of 150 square feet each. That gives a unit rate of approximately 9.3 cents per square foot. Enjoy and huge thanks to Robert Kaplinsky for this interesting and tricky activity. CCSS: 6.G.4, 6.RP.2, 6.RP.3, 7.G.6, HSG.MG.1 Sources:… 0, 7
…Do I have enough wrapping paper? – Students estimate the size of a gift and decide if the given wrapping paper is going to be enough. Finally they try to create a rule for determining enough wrapping paper from a present’s dimensions. 6.EE.A, 6.G.1, 6.G.4, 6.G.A, 7.EE.B, 7.G.6, 7.G.B, HSG.MG.A.3, MP5 Wrapping presents on the diagonal – Dr. Sara Santos has figured out the most efficient way to wrap presents with no waste. Why does this work? Let students wrap packages in class traditionally and… 0, 36
…ea covered by M&Ms to approximate how many M&Ms she needs to finish her cake. When Brian tried to make the cake, he mistakenly added too much peanut butter. Now all the ingredients will have to be increased by what percent? Do the math! monster-cake2016.pdf For members we have an editable Word docx and solutions. monster-cake2016.docx monster-cake-solutions2016.pdf CCSS: 5.NF, 6.G.4, 6.RP, 7.RP, 7.G.6… 0, 6