[6] S&P-2 Using information from a variety of displays (tables, bar

[6] S&P-2 Using information from a variety of displays (tables, bar graphs, line
graphs, circle graphs, or Venn diagrams) (M6.2.2) and
[6] S&P-3 Using mean, median, mode, or range (M6.2.3)
Points per game
Game #
Using the data, calculate the mean, median, mode and range. Explain the steps you
followed to do any 2 of the 4 calculations.
[6] S&P-5 Solving or identifying solutions to problems involving possible
combinations (e.g., if ice cream sundaes come in 3 flavors with 2 possible toppings,
how many different sundaes can be made using only one flavor of ice cream with
one topping?) (M6.2.5)
You and your friends want to order a pizza. After looking at the menu, you decide that
there are several combinations you may choose. You may have thin crust or deep dish;
for a topping you may have pepperoni, sausage, or Canadian bacon. How many different
pizzas can you order if you just choose one crust and one topping? Use diagrams and
words to explain your answer.
[6] S&P-4 (L) Analyzing whether a game is mathematically fair or unfair by
explaining the probability of all possible outcomes (M6.2.4)
Predict whether a game is mathematically fair or unfair.
1. Helen and Anna are playing a spinner game. The spinner is divided into seven sections
that are labeled 1-7. If the spinner lands on a number less than four, Helen wins. If the
spinner lands on four or greater, Anna wins. Is this game fair? Explain your answer.
2. Jeff and Tammy are tossing a pair of pennies. Jeff earns one point when both coins
land heads up or heads down. Tammy earns one point when one coin lands heads up and
one lands tails up. Do you think this is a fair game? Explain your answer.
3. Jami and Susan roll two numbered cubes numbered 1-6. Jami wins if the number on
each cube is the same. Susan wins if each cube comes up with a different number. Who
do you think will win more often? Why?
[6] G-2 Identifying, comparing, or describing attributes and properties of circles
(radius, and diameter) (M5.2.2)
24 ”
Write two different statements that compare the circles above using the given information
about the radius and diameter.
[6] G-9 (L) Estimating or determining the volume of a right rectangular prism using
manipulatives and formulas (e.g., cereal box, sand box, planter) (M5.3.4)
10 in.
10 in.
5 in.
20 in.
10 in.
40 in.
Joe and Kira are having an argument about the volume of the containers. Joe says
container A is bigger and will hold more water than container B. Kira believes that
container B will hold more water. Who, if anyone, is right? Explain your answer.
[6] E&C-1 Identifying or using [a variety of L] strategies (e.g., truncating, rounding
to compatible numbers) to estimate the results of addition, subtraction or
multiplication from thousandths to millions or simple division (M3.2.1)
Ruth and Brenda are both asked to estimate the sum of the cost of 3 blouses to the
nearest dollar. The blouses are priced at $24.78; $28.12; and $30.50. Ruth's estimate
is $84.00. Brenda's estimate is $82.00.
a. Whose estimate is more accurate? __________________
b. Why? __________________________________________________________
[6] MEA-5 Solving real-world problems involving elapsed time between U.S. time
zones (including Alaska Standard time) (M2.2.5)
Jani and her family finally had an opportunity to travel to the Lower 48. They left
Alaska at 7:30 AM (Alaska Standard Time) and arrived at Atlanta, Georgia, at 10:30
PM (Eastern Standard Time). How many hours did they spend traveling? Show your
work using diagrams and words.
[6] F&R-2 Using rules to express the generalization of a pattern using words, lists,
or tables, with or without variables (M4.2.4)
Kira is setting up tables for the Christmas potluck. If she uses 7 tables, she can seat 42
people; if she uses 9 tables, she can seat 54 people. Help Kira by finding a math rule to
describe any pattern you see.
[6] N-4 Equal parts of a whole, a region, or a set (M1.2.4)
a) Shade the correct number of marbles that represent 1/4.
b) Explain how you calculated the number of marbles to shade.
[6] N-7 [Using models, explanations, number lines, or real-life situations L]
describing or illustrating the process of adding and subtracting fractions with
different denominators (M1.2.5)
Assume sections are the same size.
Use the diagram and sentences to illustrate that
1 + 3 = 7
8 .