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Multiple and Factor Bingo
Activity Summary: Two games are included. Multiple Bingo is a game to practice finding multiples of a number. The game is a version of Bingo. Students randomly place numbers on their boards. The teacher calls out a number and the student can mark off ONE multiple of that number. The first to a bingo wins. Factor Bingo is to practice finding factors of a number. The game is played in similar fashion to Multiple Bingo.
Subject:
Math: Numbers and Operations
Grade Level:
Target Grade: 6
Upper Bound: 7
Lower Bound: 5
Time Required: 20 MinutesActivity Team/Group Size: IndividualReusable Activity Cost Per Group [in dollars]: $0
Expendable Activity Cost Per Group [in dollars]: $5 max for copies
Authors: Graduate Fellow Name: Sarah DavisTeacher Mentor Name: Elaine StallingsDate Submitted: November 1, 2004Date Last Edited: November 1, 2004
Activity Introduction / Motivation: Do the students like to play games? Do you know how to play Bingo? We are going to play Multiple Bingo and Factor Bingo today! Could use prizes for incentives, such as pencils, erasers or candy.
Activity Plan:
Multiple Bingo
Give each student a Game Board (Attached) and chips to mark their board.
2. Student will fill in the board with numbers. You might suggest that they use smaller numbers, or wait until the end to try to get the students to conclude why a certain persons game board won and theirs didnt. (Bigger numbers are more likely to be a multiple of a number as smaller numbers.)
Call out numbers randomly. It is suggested that you put numbers 2-50 in a hat or use the attached random number selector program.
Students will mark off ONLY ONE multiple of that number. They must decide which multiple to mark off. Students may use the number itself if they wish. Students must also keep a list of each number called, the multiple selected and the multiplication problem using the called number that equals the multiple selected. For example: The number called was 12. The student would write 12 x 3 = 36, meaning the student would mark off the number 36 on his or her card. If the student used the called number as a multiple of itself, the student must write down an additional multiple on his or her paper. In addition, if the student does not have a multiple on his or her game mat, he or she must still write down a multiple other than the number called.
When a student gets a Bingo, across, down or diagonal, he or she wins. You can allow the students to keep playing or start over with a new game at this point.
Factor Bingo
Give each student a Game Board (Attached) and chips to mark their board.
2. Student will fill in the board with numbers. You might suggest that they use smaller numbers, or wait until the end to try to get the students to conclude why a certain persons game board won and theirs didnt. (bigger numbers are less likely to be a factor of a number as smaller numbers)
Call out numbers randomly. It is suggested that you put numbers 2-100 in a hat or use the attached random number selector programs.
Students will mark off ONLY ONE factor of that number. They must decide which factor to mark off. They may not use 1 as a factor but may use the number itself if they wish. Students must also keep a list of each number called, the factor selected and the multiplication problem using that factor. For example: The number called was 32. The student would write 32 = 4 x 8 and would circle the number he or she marked on the card. The student must also indicate if the number is Prime (P) or Composite(C). If the number was not prime but the student used the number as the factor, the student must write down an additional factorization on his or her paper. In addition, if the student does not have a factor on his or her game mat, he or she must still write down a non-1 factor combination on the list.
When a student gets a Bingo, across, down or diagonal, he or she wins. You can allow the students to keep playing or start over with a new game at this point.
Assessment:
Use the worksheet attached.
Learning Objectives:
To write multiples of a number
Prerequisites for this Activity:
Multiplication
Vocabulary / Definitions:
Multiple: The multiple of a number is the product generated when that number is multiplied by an integer.
Factor: One of two numbers multiplied together to form a product is said to be a factor of the product.
Composite Number: a number in which there are more than two factors, a number that has factors other than 1 and itself
Prime Number: a number that has only 1 and itself as factors.
Materials List: Bingo Game Mats
Assessment Worksheet
Bingo Markers (optional, students can just mark off numbers with their pencils)
Activity Extensions:
Multimedia Support and Attachments:
Bingo Game Mats (GameBoards.doc)
Assessment Worksheet(PracticeWorksheet.doc)
Random Number Generators (randomNums.zip) This file must be unzipped, then read the file README.TXT first.
Activity Scaling:
Combine multiples and factors. When calling out a number, say MULTIPLE 10 and FACTOR 32. The numbers in the hat should indicate what operation (M10, F32, etc). It is not suggested to use the number generation programs if this version is used.
References:
HYPERLINK "http://www.auburn.wednet.edu/everydaymath/gamesK3/factorbingo.htm" http://www.auburn.wednet.edu/everydaymath/gamesK3/factorbingo.htm
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