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Understanding Whole Numbers

Understanding Whole Numbers. Lesson 1-1. Vocabulary. standard form – a number is written using digits and place value (the regular way to write numbers). expanded form – a number is written as a sum using the place and value of each digit. Place Value Chart. How To Read a Large Number.

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Understanding Whole Numbers

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  1. Understanding Whole Numbers Lesson 1-1

  2. Vocabulary standard form – a number is written using digits and place value (the regular way to write numbers). expanded form – a number is written as a sum using the place and value of each digit.

  3. Place Value Chart

  4. How To Read a Large Number • Numbers are grouped in sets of three (each set is called a period). • Only read three numbers at a time. • Say the name of the period that the numbers are in. • Say “and” for the decimal, but do not say “and” if there isn’t a decimal.

  5. Example 4,658,089 Millions period Thousands period Ones period Four million, six hundred fifty-eight thousand, eighty-nine.

  6. Number Lines Numbers towards the right on a number line are larger. As you move to the left on a number line, the numbers get smaller. What’s Bigger? 1 or -2? 1 is larger because it is to the right of the -2. What numbers are smaller than -2? -3 and -4 are both smaller than -2 because they are to the left of -2.

  7. Comparing Numbers • Line up the numbers vertically (up and down) by the ones place (or the decimal, if there is one). • Start at the left and compare the digits. • Move towards the right until you find a difference.

  8. Just a Reminder… < means “less than.” > means “greater than.” = means “equal to.”

  9. Example < 45,312 45,321 45,312 45,321 1 is less than 2

  10. Example 2 – Put the numbers in order from least to greatest. 321; 345; 354; 29; 1,013; 312; 332 321 29 < 312 < 321 < 332 345 354 345 354 1,013 < < 29 smallest 1013 largest 312 332

  11. Homework Time • Commonly Misspelled Numbers: • hundred • thousand • eight • forty • ninety

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