Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 To 10 - KeyCDN

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Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureChoose and use appropriatestandard units to estimate andmeasure length/height in anydirection (m/cm); mass (kg/g);temperature ( C); capacity(litres/ml) to the nearest appropriateunit, using rulers, scales,thermometers and measuringvesselsCompare massMeasure mass in gramsMeasure mass in kilogramsCompare volumeMillilitresLitresCompare and order lengths, mass,volume/capacity and record theresults using , and Temperature2

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureChildren recap on Year 1 learning by comparing the mass ofdifferent objects. They will initially use balance scales tocompare the mass of two or more objects.Using the words ‘more’ and ‘less’ and the or symbols,describe the mass.Children compare mass using and and order objectsbased on their masses.The lettuce weighs than the pineapple.Choose three objects. Use the balance scales to order themfrom heaviest to lightest?The is heavier than the butlighter than the .The is lighter than the butheavier than the .Look at the scale, which side is lower?What does this tell us about the objects?Complete the sentences:4 bananas weigh the same as doughnuts.2 bananas weigh the same as doughnutsWhich object is heavier? Which object is lighter?Can you hold the objects and predict which is heavier?Is a largest object always the heaviest?Can you write sentences using ‘more’ or ‘less’using the image?3

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureApples weigh morethan bananas.TommyEvaTwo doughnuts weighthe same as twobananas.3 bananas weighthe same as twoapples, so Tommyis correct - anapple must weighmore than abanana.1 banana weighsthe same as 2doughnuts so Evais incorrect.1 pineapple weighs20 cubes.One pear weighs 10 cubes.How many cubes will balance onepineapple?Explain how you know.Always, sometimes ornever true?Do you agree?Explain why.The larger the box, the heavier it is.4Sometimes.Children canexplore this usingdifferent sizedboxes.

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureIn Year 2, the children use standard units of mass (grams) forthe first time. They continue to use balance scales beforemoving on to use standard weighing scales.Children apply their counting in 2s, 5s and 10s skills to readingscales accurately. They should see a variety of scales withdifferent intervals. Give children the opportunity to feel themass of gram weights so they can use this for estimation.Use gram weights to measure the mass of objects using abalance scale.The weighs grams.Use scales to record the mass of objects in grams.When the balance scales are level, what does this tell us?What symbol could we use? ( )What is the mass of the ?What would two weigh?How could you tell is something was lighter or heavier than10g?How much heavier is the than the ? How couldyou work it out?Order the items from heaviest to lightest.5

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureThe red beanbagweighs morebecause it weighsthe same as twogreen beanbags.The tin of beansweighs 25 g andthe pineappleweighs 30 gWhich is heavier, the red or the greenbeanbag?Explain why.6Theweighsg.Theweighsg.

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureChildren use their knowledge of measuring mass in grams tostart to measure mass in kilograms.They apply counting in 2s, 5s and 10s to measure on differentscales.Give children the opportunity to feel the mass of kilogramweights and real life objects that weigh 1 kg so they can usethis to estimate.Find the mass of the sweets and the beans.The sweets weigh kgThe beans weigh g.Read the scales to find the mass of each.The bag weighs kg.The person weighs kg.Which is heavier, one gram or one kilogram?What else do you think we might measure in kilograms?How much do you think that you weigh? Would you measurethis in grams or kilograms? Shall we estimate and then weighourselves?Sophie’s family are going on holiday. Compare the mass of theirsuitcases.Sophie’s suitcase is than Dad’ssuitcaseMum’s suitcase weighs kg more thanDad’s suitcase.Can you make up some different questions about thesuitcases? What words can you use to compare?7

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureWhat is the mass of each barrel?Barrel A weighs 8kgThe brown parcel weighs twice as muchas the blue parcel.The green parcel weighs 2 kg morethan 30 kgThe blue parcel weighs 12 kg less thanthe green parcel.Barrel B weighs 16kgABarrel C weighs 4kgDouble the mass of ACBDraw an arrow to show where eachparcel would be on the scale.B is 12 kg heavierthan CHalf the mass of AWhat is the difference between themass of B and C?8The green parcelweighs 32 kgThe blue parcelweighs 20 kgThe brown parcelweighs 40 kg

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureChildren compare the volume of containers using , and They build on their understanding of the difference betweencapacity and volume from Year 1. Capacity is the amount acontainer can hold. Volume is the amount it is actually holding.Show three different containers. Which container has the largestcapacity? Using water or rice, make each container:one quarter full, half full, three-quarters full.Children use the language ‘quarter’, ‘half’ and ‘three-quartersfull’ to describe and compare volume. Make sure children havethe opportunity to practically investigate volume and capacity.Complete the sentences using the words ‘less’, ‘more’ or equal’.Container A has than container B.ABContainer C has than container B.Container A has than container CA B CWhich container has the largest/smallest capacity? How doyou know? Can we order them from largest to smallest?but than container B.Complete the sentences:Which container has the most or least liquid in?The bottle can fill mugs.How many mugs does it take to fill the bottle?Is this more or less than the pot? Can we find the difference?Does the tallest container always hold the most?The pot can fill mugs.Use other containers to investigate how many mugs of rice theytake to fill.9

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureWhitney had two full bottles of juice.She poured some juice into two glasses.ABWhich glass has the most juice in?Which has the least juice in?Explain how you know.Glass A has theleast juice in andGlass B has morejuice in. Bottle Ahas more juice leftover which meansit has less juicepoured out.Choose a selection of different sizedcontainers.Decide how you will measure how muchliquid each container can hold.Order your containers from smallest tolargest.Compare the containers using , or The pot holds 40cups of water. How manydoes thehold?10

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureChildren are introduced to standard units of millilitres (ml) forthe first time.Use a variety of different containers with ml clearly labelled e.g.measuring spoon, water bottle, liquid soap, vinegar etc.Introduce that liquid can be measured in millilitres. Discusswhether 5 ml is a large or small amount. Show 5 ml using amedicine spoon. Look at the containers estimate then identifyhow many ml each container holds.They should be provided with a selection of differentmeasuring cylinders and jugs in order to practice measuring inmillilitres. They should be encouraged to estimate how manyml unlabeled containers will hold and then use measuringcylinders or jugs to check.Draw the level on the scale to show the capacity of eachcontainer.Which container has the largest/smallest capacity? Can weorder them from largest to smallest?Look at the scale on my cylinder, what do you notice? Is thisthe same for this cylinder?The container’scapacity is mlThe container’scapacity is mlThe container’scapacity is mlUse different containers e.g. mug, bowl, pan, tea cup. Fill themwith water or rice. Pour them into a measuring cylinder andmeasure the amount of liquid or rice in the measuring cylinder.If we pour the liquid from this jar/glass into the cylinder, howmuch does each container hold?11

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureAholds 5 ml of liquid.How manyeach container?AContainer A holds12 teaspoons.Estimate the amount of water in thecontainer.of liquid are there inContainer B holds16 teaspoons.BExplain why you have given youranswer.12The water isbetween 40 mland 50 mlIt is approximately45 ml

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureChildren are introduced to litres (l) as a standard unit for thefirst time.Provide a variety of different containers with litres clearlylabelled e.g. cola bottle, paint bottle, milk etc.Children recognise the difference between measuring inmillilitres and litres and when it is more efficient to use litres tomeasure liquid rather than millilitres. They should beencouraged to estimate volumes and then check bymeasuring.Introduce litres and discuss how these are the same butdifferent to millilitres. Identify how many litres fill eachcontainer.Show how much liquid is in each cylinder after you: Pour 3 litres of water into the cylinder. Leave 1 litre of cola in the bottle. Pour half of the juice into the cylinder.Which is larger, 1 mililitre or 1 litre? How do you know?Would you measure in litres or millilitres? Why?How many litres of water do you drink a day?Show the children a litre container. How many litres of waterdo you think it would take to fill ?Use different containers e.g. bucket, large pan etc.Estimate and then measure the capacity of each one.13

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureMo puts 4 litres of water in bucket A.He then pours 3 litres from bucket A intobucket B.Which sentence is correct? AB There is more in bucket A. There is less in bucket A. There are equal amounts in eachbucket.There is less inbucket A becausethere will be 1 litrein A and 3 litres inB.3 bowls each have more than 20 l ofwater in but less than 50 lThe green bowl has 5 l more than thered bowl.The blue bowl has 10 l more than thegreen bowl.Explain why.How much could each bowl have in?Eva wants to measure 2 litres of waterinto a tub. She only has a 5 litre and a 3litre container.5l3lHow can she use both containers tomeasure 2 litres?Eva could fill her 5litre container andthen empty 3 litresinto the 3lcontainer. She willbe left with 2 litres.5l – 3l 2l14The red bowlcould havebetween 20 l and35 lThe green bowlcould havebetween 25 l and40 lThe blue bowlcould havebetween 35 l and50 l

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureChildren are introduced to temperature, thermometers and theunits ‘degrees Centigrade’, written for the first time. Theylearn that the temperature is higher when it is warmer.Take temperatures around the school and complete thefollowing stem sentences:The temperature in the classroom is .The classroom is than the playground.The difference in temperature between the and theis degrees Celsius.They apply their counting in 2s, 5s and 10s skills when readingdifferent scales on thermometers.Complete the thermometers to show the temperatures.16 oCWhat unit can we use to measure temperature?What is the scale going up in? How do you know?If the temperature increases what happens to the number onthe scale?If the temperature decreases what happens to the number onthe scale?Can we compare temperatures using vocabulary such asincreased, decreased, warmer, colder and difference?35 oC70 oCCompare the temperatures using , or 159 oC

Year 2 Summer Term Week 8 to 10 – Measurement: Mass, Capacity & TemperatureMollie took the temperature at 12 p.m.and again at 5 p.m.There was a difference of 7 CWhat could the temperatures be?Children may giveany temperaturesthat have adifference of 7What is the same and what is differentabout the thermometers/temperatures?Boththermometers areshowing 30 CThe scale on thefirst thermometercounts up in 5 c.The scale on thesecondthermometercounts up in 10 CSome childrenmay realise that itis usually cooler inthe evening andtherefore makesure there 12pmtemperature isalways warmerthan the 5pmtemperature.The secondthermometer willbe able to recordhighertemperatures.16

Use different containers e.g. mug, bowl, pan, tea cup. Fill them with water or rice. Pour them into a measuring cylinder and measure the amount of liquid or rice in the measuring cylinder. The contai

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