tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6714058.post1002350640640653874..comments2015-10-05T16:39:39.599-07:00Comments on Just a Substitute Teacher.....: 3rd Grade Math -- Really?KauaiMarkhttp://www.blogger.com/profile/02581543514815246743noreply@blogger.comBlogger8125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6714058.post-49988173536545383392013-09-27T19:04:21.965-07:002013-09-27T19:04:21.965-07:00Read it once and figured out it was 898. "The...Read it once and figured out it was 898. "The tens digit cannot be greater and is one more than the hundreds digit" gives it away.<br /><br />Of course, I teach fourth grade and am used to puzzles like this. And yes, I do think third graders can do it, with the expectation that they will have to puzzle it out with guess-and-check.Alex Valencichttp://www.blogger.com/profile/06176742152052333764noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6714058.post-86436436277354557702013-09-25T14:17:45.317-07:002013-09-25T14:17:45.317-07:00898898Anonymousnoreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6714058.post-67295412641337314002013-09-22T19:04:29.135-07:002013-09-22T19:04:29.135-07:00898 :)
One read-through898 :)<br /><br />One read-throughAnonymousnoreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6714058.post-83610015761434756462013-09-22T08:03:39.690-07:002013-09-22T08:03:39.690-07:00I LOVE those math problems! When I teach math, I ...I LOVE those math problems! When I teach math, I work hard to convince my students that math is just a game or puzzle and their attitude will determine how they approach the problems. This supports my thoughts exactly and really gets kids thinking about numbers.Karen Greenberghttp://www.blogger.com/profile/12272747678480176988noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6714058.post-47077798829532126242013-09-21T21:26:48.143-07:002013-09-21T21:26:48.143-07:00#13 Answer is 4. Did this one time
#14 Answer i...#13 Answer is 4. Did this one time<br /><br />#14 Answer is 10. Did this one time<br /><br />$15 Answer is 898. Did it once, read it over twice to make sure. <br /><br />The number is between 100-999. <br />You have 3 positions to fill. The only two digits that aren't next to each other are in position 1 & 3. The tens digit can not be greater, which I assume means it's the largest number which is 9. So 9 goes in the 2nd position which is the tens digit. And it says the tens digit is one more than the hundreds digit, which must be 8. So 8 goes into the 1st & 3rd position. <br /><br />Anonymousnoreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6714058.post-84763853082739456952013-09-21T17:21:13.216-07:002013-09-21T17:21:13.216-07:00898? That's what I got from it. I am surpris...898? That's what I got from it. I am surprised it was a 3rd grade question, though-- it took a lot of thought on my part.Megan Patrickhttp://www.blogger.com/profile/11802657176270030466noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6714058.post-87387642140879517412013-09-21T16:51:56.840-07:002013-09-21T16:51:56.840-07:00I read it 2x and think the answer is 898. Am I ri...I read it 2x and think the answer is 898. Am I right?Diana Bukowskihttp://www.blogger.com/profile/16496933890499858761noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6714058.post-91908284379268252802013-09-21T13:40:26.422-07:002013-09-21T13:40:26.422-07:00898
This must be due to the new Common Core thing...898<br /><br />This must be due to the new Common Core thing.<br /><br />Okay, so it took me about a minute to do. But, I read it yesterday while I was going through my blogs, then set it aside until I had more time to comment to blogs. <br /><br />I read it through three to four times, the last time just now when I had my mind set on doing it.Liz A.http://www.blogger.com/profile/16531953467834426316noreply@blogger.com