Ordering mass - lightest/heaviest

Ordering mass - lightest/heaviest

Course
Mathematics
Grade
Year 1
Section
Mass
Outcome
Compare mass directly and indirectly
Activity Type
Printable
Activity ID
3264

Testimonials

What a brilliant site you have!!! I love it, especially as it saves me hours and hours of hard work. Others who haven't found your site yet don't know what they are missing!

It is quite frankly the best money I have ever spent on my child. I really cannot thank you enough for providing this, it really is brilliant.

You have the most amazing program. Everybody loves it and the student's results have been in the high 90%'s, it's definitely due to your program.

aasl award

Awarded June 2012
“Best Educational Website
for Teaching and Learning”


  • KS1.Y1 – KS1 Year 1
    • Year 1 programme of study
      • KS1.Y1.M – Measurement

        • Pupils should be taught to:

          • KS1.Y1.M.1 – Compare, describe and solve practical problems for:

            • KS1.Y1.M.1.b: mass/weight [for example, heavy/light, heavier than, lighter than]

  • Foundation Year
    • Measurement and Geometry
      • Using units of measurement

        • ACMMG006 – Use direct and indirect comparisons to decide which is longer, heavier or holds more, and explain reasoning in everyday language

  • 1 – Year 1
    • 1.GM – Geometry and measurement
      • 1.GM.1 – Compare the lengths, areas, volumes or capacities, and weights of objects directly

  • 2 – Year 2
    • 2.GM – Geometry and measurement
      • 2.GM.1 – Compare the lengths, areas, volumes or capacities, and weights of objects and the durations of events, using self-chosen units of measurement

  • 3 – Year 3
    • 3.GM – Geometry and measurement
      • 3.GM.1 – Measure the lengths, areas, volumes or capacities, and weights of objects and the duration of events, using linear whole-number scales and applying basic addition facts to standard units

  • K – Kindergarten
    • K.MD – Measurement & Data
      • Mathematics

        • K.MD.2 – Directly compare two objects with a measurable attribute in common, to see which object has “more of”/“less of” the attribute, and describe the difference. For example, directly compare the heights of two children and describe one child as taller/shorter.