Spring Scheme Of Learning Year 6 - White Rose Maths

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Spring Scheme of LearningYear 6#MathsEveryoneCan2020-21

Notes and GuidanceNew for 2020/21Welcome2020 will go down in history. The world has changed forLesson-by-lesson overviewsWe’ve always been reluctant to produce lesson-bylesson overviews as every class is individual andall of us.has different needs. However, many of you haveWe want to do as much as we can to support children,said that if blended learning becomes a key featureteachers, parents and carers in these very uncertain times.of school life next year, a weekly plan with linkedWe have amended our schemes for 2020/21 to:content and videos could be really useful.highlight key teaching pointsAs always, we’ve listened! We’ve now produced acomplete lesson-by-lesson overview for Y1 to Y9that schools can use or adapt as they choose. Eachlesson will be linked to a free-to-use home learningvideo, and for premium subscribers, a worksheet.This means that you can easily assign work to yourclass, whether they are working at home or inschool.recap essential content that children may haveforgottenflag any content that you might not have coveredduring the school closures period.We hope these changes will add further value to theschemes and save you time.Inevitably, this lesson-by-lesson structure won’t suiteveryone, but if it works for you, then please domake use of this resource as much as you wish.2

Notes and GuidanceTeaching for MasteryWelcomeThese overviews are designed to support a masteryConcrete - Pictorial - AbstractWe believe that all children, when introduced to anew concept, should have the opportunity to buildcompetency by taking this approach.approach to teaching and learning and have beendesigned to support the aims and objectives of the newNational Curriculum.Concrete – children should have the opportunity touse concrete objects and manipulatives to helpthem understand what they are doing.The overviews: have number at their heart. A large proportion oftime is spent reinforcing number to buildcompetency ensure teachers stay in the required key stage andsupport the ideal of depth before breadth. ensure students have the opportunity to staytogether as they work through the schemes as awhole group Pictorial – alongside this children should usepictorial representations. These representationscan then be used to help reason and solveproblems.Abstract – both concrete and pictorialrepresentations should support children’sunderstanding of abstract methods.provide plenty of opportunities to build reasoningand problem solving elements into the curriculum.For more guidance on teaching for mastery, visit theNCETM eed some CPD to develop this approach? Visitwww.whiterosemaths.com for find a course right foryou.

Notes and GuidanceSupporting resourcesWelcomeWe have produced supporting resources for every smallstep from Year 1 to Year 11.The worksheets are provided in three different formats: Write on worksheet – ideal for children to use theready made models, images and stem sentences. Display version – great for schools who want to cutdown on photocopying. PowerPoint version – one question per slide. Perfectfor whole class teaching or mixing questions to makeyour own bespoke lesson.For more information visit our online training andresources centre resources.whiterosemaths.com or emailus directly at [email protected]

Notes and GuidanceMeet the CharactersChildren love to learn with characters and our team within the scheme will be sure to get them talking andWelcomereasoning about mathematical concepts and ideas. Who’s your mmyDexterRonAnnie5

WRM – Year 6 – Scheme of Learning 2.0sSummerNumber:DecimalsWeek 4Week 5Week 6Week 7Number: Addition, Subtraction,Multiplication and DivisionNumber:PercentagesGeometry: Properties ofShapeNumber:AlgebraConsolidationor SATspreparationWeek 8Week 9Week 10Week 11Number: FractionsMeasurement:Perimeter,Area andVolumeNumber: RatioWeek 12StatisticsNumber: PlaceValueWeek 3Geometry:Position andDirectionWeek 2Measurement:ConvertingUnitsSpringAutumnWeek 1Consolidation, investigations and preparations for KS36

Spring - Block 1Decimals

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsOverviewSmall StepsNotes for 2020/21Decimals up to 2 decimal placesThe recap steps are at thebeginning of this block to ensurechildren have a goodunderstanding of numbers up tothree decimal places beforemoving on to multiplication anddivision.Understand thousandthsThree decimal placesMultiply by 10, 100 and 1,000Divide by 10, 100 and 1,000Multiply decimals by integersDivide decimals by integersThis should build on place valuework in the autumn term andmake use of place value grids andcounters to build on previouslearning.Division to solve problemsDecimals as fractionsFractions to decimals (1)Fractions to decimals (2)8

Year 5 Spring Term Week 10 to 11 – Number: Decimals & PercentagesDecimals up to 2 d.p.Varied FluencyNotes and GuidanceWhich number is represented on the place value chart?Children use place value counters and a place value grid tomake numbers with up to two decimal places.There are ones, tenthsand hundredths.They read and write decimal numbers and understand thevalue of each digit.The number isRepresent the numbers on a place value chart and complete thestem sentences.They show their understanding of place value by partitioningdecimal numbers in different ways.0.28Mathematical Talk0.650.071.26Make the numbers with place value counters and write down thevalue of the underlined digit.How many ones/tenths/hundredths are in the number?How do we write this as a decimal? Why?2.453.044.4443.340.76 0.7 0.06 7 tenths and 6 hundredths.Fill in the missing numbers.What is the value of the in the number ?When do we need to use zero as a place holder?0.83 0.03 and 3 hundredths.0.83 0.7 7 tenths andHow can we partition decimal numbers in different ways?9How many other ways can you partition 0.83? White Rose Maths

Year 5 Spring Term Week 10 to 11 – Number: Decimals & PercentagesDecimals up to 2 d.p.Reasoning and Problem SolvingDexter says there is only one way topartition 0.62Match each description to the correctnumber.0.62 0.12 0.50.62 0.4 0.220.62My number has the sameamount of tens and tenths.0.62 0.3 0.320.62 0.42 0.20.62 0.1 0.520.60.02Prove Dexter is incorrect by finding atleast three different ways of partitioning0.62My number has twohundredths.etc.TeddyMy number has onedecimal place.Amir0.62 0.03 0.59Teddy – 40.46Amir – 46.2Rosie – 46.02Eva – 2.64RosieMy number has six tenths.Eva46.2102.6446.0240.46 White Rose Maths

Year 5 Spring Term Week 10 to 11 – Number: Decimals & PercentagesUnderstand ThousandthsVaried FluencyNotes and GuidanceChildren build on previous learning of tenths and hundredthsand apply this to understanding thousandths.Opportunities to develop understanding of thousandthsthrough the use of concrete and pictorial representationsneed to be incorporated.When exploring the relationships between tenths, hundredthsand thousandths, consider decimal and mixed numberequivalences.Eva is using Base 10 to represent decimals. 1 whole 1 tenth 1 hundredth 1 thousandthUse Base 10 to build: 4 wholes, 4 tenths, 4 hundredths, 4 thousandths 5 tenths, 7 hundredths and 5 thousandths 2.357Use the place value counters to help you fill in the final chart.Mathematical TalkIf 4 tenths 0.4, 4 hundredths 0.04, what is 4 thousandthsequal to? tenths hundredths thousandthsWhat has this hundred square beendivided up into?How many thousandths are there in onehundredth?How many thousandths are in one tenth?Using the place value charts: How many tenths are in a whole? How many hundredths are there in 1 tenth? Using place value counters complete the final chart. How many thousandths in 1 hundredth?11 White Rose Maths

Year 5 Spring Term Week 10 to 11 – Number: Decimals & PercentagesUnderstand ThousandthsReasoning and Problem SolvingRosie thinks the 2 values are equal. 0.394We can exchangeten hundredthcounters for onetenth counter.0.135 Do you agree?Explain your thinking.0.472 4 tenths,seven hundredthsand 2 thousandthsAgree.4 3 tenths, 9 hundredths and 4thousandths135 1000310 9100 1000 5109Write these numbers in three differentways:0.4720.52920.529 5 tenths,two hundredthsand 9 thousandths4 0.3 0.09 0.004Can you write this amount as a decimaland as a fraction?7 101001000 0.4 0.07 0.0020.307 2100 0.5 0.02 0.00910000.307 3 tenthsand 7 thousandths37 1010000.3 0.00712 White Rose Maths

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsThree Decimal PlacesVaried FluencyNotes and GuidanceComplete the sentences.Children recap their understanding of numbers with up to 3decimal places. They look at the value of each place valuecolumn and describe its value in words and digits.Children use concrete resources to investigate exchangingbetween columns e.g. 3 tenths is the same as 30 hundredths.There are ones, tenths, hundredths andthousandths.The number in digits isUse counters and a place value chart to represent these numbers.Mathematical Talk3.456How many tenths are there in the number? How manyhundredths? How many thousandths?72.204831.07Can you make the number on the place value chart?How many hundredths are the same as 5 tenths?Write down the value of the 3 in the following numbers.What is the value of the zero in this number?0.5313362.44739.80.0133,420.98

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsThree Decimal PlacesReasoning and Problem SolvingPossible answer:Tommy says,The more decimalplaces a numberhas, the smaller thenumber is.Do you agree?Explain why.Alex says that 3.24 can be written as 2ones, 13 tenths and 4 hundredths.Do you agree?How can you partition 3.24 starting with2 ones?How can you partition 3.24 starting with 1one?Think about exchanging betweencolumns.Four children are thinking of four differentnumbers.I do not agree withthis as the number4.39 is smallerthan the number4.465, which hasmore decimalplaces.3.4544.4454.3453.54Teddy: “My number has four hundredths.”Alex: “My number has the same amountof ones, tenths and hundredths.”Possible answer:Dora: “My number has less ones thattenths and hundredths.”I disagree; Alex’snumbers wouldtotal 3.34. I couldmake 3.24 byhaving 2 ones, 12tenths and 4hundredths or 1one, 22 tenths and4 hundredths.Jack: “My number has 2 decimal places.”Match each number to the correctchild.14Teddy: 4.345Alex: 4.445Dora: 3.454Jack: 3.54

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsMultiply by 10, 100 and 1,000Varied FluencyNotes and GuidanceIdentify the number represented on the place value chart.Children multiply numbers with up to three decimal places by10, 100 and 1,000They discover that digits move to the left when they aremultiplying and use zero as a place value holder. The decimalpoint does not move.Once children are confident in multiplying by 10, 100 and1,000, they use these skills to investigate multiplying bymultiples of these numbers e.g. 2.4 20Multiply it by 10, 100 and 1,000 and complete the sentence stemfor each.When multiplied by the counters move places to the.Mathematical TalkUse a place value chart to multiply the following decimals by 10,100 and 1,000What number is represented on the place value chart?Why is 0 important when multiplying by 10, 100 and 1,000?6.46.046.004What patterns do you notice?Fill in the missing numbers in these calculationsWhat is the same and what is different when multiplying by 10,100, 1,000 on the place value chart compared with theGattegno chart?32.4 324 100 208151.562 1,000 4.3 86

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsMultiply by 10, 100 and 1,000Reasoning and Problem SolvingUsing the digit cards 0-9 create anumber with up to 3 decimal places e.g.3.451Cover the number using counters on yourGattegno chart.Explore what happens when you multiplyyour number by 10, then 100, then 1,000What patterns do you notice?Children will beable to see howthe counter willmove up a row formultiplying by 10,two rows for 100and three rows for1,000. They cansee that thishappens to eachdigit regardless ofthe value.For example,3.451 10becomes 34.51Each countermoves up a rowbut stays in thesame column.Dora says,When you multiplyby 100, you shouldadd two zeros.Do you agree?Explain your thinking.Children shouldexplain that whenyou multiply by100 the digitsmove two placesto the left.For example:0.34 100 0.3400 isincorrect as 0.34is the same as0.3400Also:0.34 0 0 0.34Children show0.34 100 3416

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsDivide by 10, 100 and 1,000Varied FluencyNotes and GuidanceUse the place value chart to divide the following numbers by 10, 100and 1,000Once children understand how to multiply decimals by 10, 100and 1,000, they can apply this knowledge to division, whichleads to converting between units of measure.It is important that children continue to understand theimportance of 0 as a place holder. Children also need to beaware that 2.4 and 2.40 are the same. Similarly, 12 and 12.0are equivalent.44Tick the correct answers.Can you explain themistakes with the incorrectanswers?Mathematical TalkWhat happens to the counters/digits when you divide by 10,100 or 1,000?Why is zero important when dividing by 10, 100 and 1,000?Complete the table.What is happening to the value of the digit each time it movesone column to the right?What are the relationships between tenths, hundredths andthousandths?1.36171075

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsDivide by 10, 100 and 1,000Reasoning and Problem SolvingUsing the following rules, how many wayscan you make 70? Use a number from column AUse an operation from column B.Use number from column C.Possible answers:Eva says,0.7 1007 1070 1700 107,000 10070 1When you divide by 10,100 or 1,000 you justtake away the zeros ormove the decimal point.Eva is wrong, thedecimal pointnever moves.When dividing, thedigits move rightalong the placevalue columns.Possible examplesto prove Evawrong:Can you find a path from 6 to 0.06?You cannot make diagonal moves.Do you agree?Explain why.Is there more than one way?1824 10 2.4107 10 17This shows thatyou cannot justremove a zerofrom the number

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsMultiply Decimals by IntegersVaried FluencyNotes and GuidanceUse the place value counters to multiply 1.212 by 3Complete the calculation alongside the concrete representation.Children use concrete resources to multiply decimals andexplore what happens when you exchange with decimals.Children use their skills in context and make links to moneyand measures.A jar of sweets weighs 1.213 kg.How much would 4 jars weigh?Mathematical TalkWhich is bigger, 0.1, 0.01 or 0.001? Why?Rosie is saving her pocket money. Her mum says,How many 0.1s do you need to exchange for a whole one?“Whatever you save, I will give you five times the amount.”Can you draw a bar model to represent the problem?If Rosie saves 2.23, how much will her mum give her?If Rosie saves 7.76, how much will her mum give her? How muchwill she have altogether?Can you think of another way to multiply by 5? (e.g. multiplyby 10 and divide by 2).19

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsMultiply Decimals by IntegersReasoning and Problem SolvingWhitney says,Do you agree?Explain why.When you multiply anumber with 2 decimalplaces by an integer,the answer will alwayshave more than 2decimal places.Possible answer:Chocolate eggs can be bought in packs of1, 6 or 8What is the cheapest way for Dexter tobuy 25 chocolate eggs?I do not agreebecause there areexamples such as2.23 2 thatgives an answerwith only twodecimal places.1 chocolate egg52pFill in the blanks6 chocolate eggs 2.858 chocolate eggs 420 11.92He should buyfour packs of 6plus an individualegg.

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsDivide Decimals by IntegersVaried FluencyNotes and GuidanceDivide 3.69 by 3Use the diagrams to show the difference between grouping and bysharing?Children continue to use concrete resources to divide decimalsand explore what happens when exchanges take place.Children build on their prior knowledge of sharing andgrouping when dividing and apply this skill in context.Are we grouping or sharing?Use these methods to complete the sentences.3 ones divided by 3 is ones.6 tenths divided by 3 is tenths.9 hundredths divided by 3 is hundredths.Therefore, 3.69 divided by 3 isHow else could we partition the number 3.69? (For example,2 ones, 16 tenths and 9 hundredths.)Decide whether you will use grouping or sharing and use the placevalue chart and counters to solve:7.55 58.16 33.3 6Mathematical TalkAmir solves 6.39 3 using apart whole method.How could we check that our answer is correct?Use this method to solve218.48 26.9 36.12 3

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsDivide Decimals by IntegersReasoning and Problem SolvingWhen using the counters to answer 3.27divided by 3, this is what Tommy did:Tommy says,I only had 2 counters in thetenths column, so I movedone of the hundredths soeach column could begrouped in 3s.Possible answer:𝟏C is of A𝟒B C 2Tommy isincorrect becausehe cannot move ahundredth to thetenths.He should haveexchanged the 2tenths forhundredths to getan answer of 1.09Use the clues to complete the division.0A CDo you agree with what Tommy hasdone? Explain why.22BCBBC2Children may try Aas 8 and C as 2but will realise thatthis cannotcomplete thewhole division.Therefore A is 4, Bis 3 and C is 1041331312

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsDivision to Solve ProblemsVaried FluencyNotes and GuidanceChildren will apply their understanding of division to solveproblems in cases where the answer has up to 2 decimalplaces.Mrs Forbes has saved 4,960She shares the money between her 15 grandchildren.How much do they each receive?Children will continue to show division using place valuecounters and exchanging where needed.Modelling clay is sold in two different shops.Shop A sells four pots of clay for 7.68Shop B sells three pots of clay for 5.79Which shop has the better deal?Explain your answer.Mathematical TalkA box of chocolates costs 4 times as much as a chocolate bar.Together they cost 7.55How can we represent this problem using a bar model?How will we calculate what this item costs?How will we use division to solve this?How much does each item cost?How much more does the box of chocolates cost?How will we label our bar model to represent this?23

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsDivision to Solve ProblemsReasoning and Problem SolvingEach division sentence can be completedusing the digits below.1.3 5 0.2612.6 3 4.24.28 4 1.07Jack and Rosie are both calculating theanswer to 147 4They are bothcorrect.Jack says,Rosie has dividedher remainder of 3by 4 to get 0.75whereas Jack hasrecorded his as aremainder.The answer is 36remainder 31 2 3 4 5 6.3 12 .4. 0.26 4.28 1.07Rosie says,The answer is 36.75Who do you agree with?24

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsDecimals as FractionsVaried FluencyNotes and GuidanceWhat decimal is shaded?Can you write this as a fraction?Children explore the relationship between decimals andfractions. They start with a decimal and use their place valueknowledge to help them convert it into a fraction.Children will use their previous knowledge of exchangingbetween columns, for example, 3 tenths is the same as 30hundredths.Once children convert from a decimal to a fraction, theysimplify the fraction to help to show patterns.0.10.10.10.10.10.10.10.10.10.1Complete the table.Mathematical TalkHow would you record your answer as a decimal and afraction? Can you simplify your answer?How would you convert the tenths to hundredths?What do you notice about the numbers that can be simplifiedin the table?Three friends share a pizza. Sam ate 0.25 of the pizza, Mark ate 0.3of the pizza and Jill ate 0.35 of the pizza. Can you write the amount each child ate as a fraction? What fraction of the pizza is left?Can you have a unit fraction that is larger than 0.5? Why?25

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsDecimals as FractionsReasoning and Problem SolvingPossible response:Odd one out.ACEAlex says,D is the odd oneout because itshows 0.3B0.84 is equivalent to8410Alex is wrongbecause 0.84 is 8tenths and 4hundredths andExplore how therest represent 0.6is 84 tenths.DFPossible response:Do you agree?Explain why.0.2 3Which is the odd one out and why?268410

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsFractions to Decimals (1)Varied FluencyNotes and GuidanceMatch the fractions to the equivalent decimals.At this point children should know common fractions, such asthirds, quarters, fifths and eighths, as decimals.Children explore how finding an equivalent fraction where thedenominator is 10, 100 or 1,000 makes it easier to convertfrom a fraction to a decimal.They investigate efficient methods to convert fractions todecimals.Mathematical Talk250.041250.4140.25Use your knowledge of known fractions to convert the fractions todecimals. Show your method for each one.How many hundredths are equivalent to one tenth?720How could you convert a fraction to a decimal?34Which is the most efficient method? Why?Mo says thatWhich equivalent fraction would be useful?Do you agree with Mo?Explain your answer.2763100is less than 0.65256200

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsFractions to Decimals (1)Reasoning and Problem SolvingAmir says,The decimal 0.42 canbe read as ‘four tenthsand two hundredths’.Teddy says,The decimal 0.42 canbe read as ‘forty-twohundredths’.Both are correct.Four tenths areequivalent to fortyhundredths, plusthe twohundredths equalsforty-twohundredths.30Dora and Whitney are converting500into a decimal. Whitney divides both the numeratorand the denominator by 5Both get the answer6100 0.06114True because is425 hundredthsand 0.3 is 30hundredths.Therefore, 0.3 isbigger.2512540350500500500500Explain why you have used a certainmethod.2825- divide by 5,known divisionfact.500125- double,easier thandividing 125 by 550040Which method would you use to work outeach of the following?True or False?Explain your reasoning.Dora doubles the numerator anddenominator, then divides by 10 Who do you agree with?Explain your answer.0.3 is bigger than Possible response:- divide by 5,known divisionfact.500350- double,easier thandividing 350 by 5500

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsFractions to Decimals (2)Varied FluencyNotes and Guidance23Deena has used place value counters to write as a decimal. She5has divided the numerator by the denominator.Use this method to convertthe fractions to decimals.Give your answers to 2decimal places.It is important that children recognise that is the same as43 4. They can use this understanding to find fractions asdecimals by then dividing the numerator by the denominator.In the example provided, we cannot make any equal groups of5 in the ones column so we have exchanged the 2 ones for 20tenths. Then we can divide 20 into groups of 512Mathematical Talk34Use the short division method to convert the fractions to decimals.Write the decimals to three decimal places.Do we divide the numerator by the denominator or divide thedenominator by the numerator? Explain why.58When do we need to exchange?Are we grouping or are we sharing? Explain why.45858 friends share 7 pizzas.How much pizza does each person get?Give your answer as a decimal and as a fraction.Why is it useful to write 2 as 2.0 when dividing by 5?Why is it not useful to write 5 as 5.0 when dividing by 8?29

Year 6 Spring Term Week 1 to 2 – Number: DecimalsFractions to Decimals (2)Reasoning and Problem SolvingRosie and Tommy have both attempted2to convert into a decimal.82I converted into 0.258Rosie is correctand Tommy isincorrect.Mo shares 6 bananas between somefriends.Tommy hasdivided 8 by 2rather than 2divided by 8 tofind the answer.Mo shares his 6bananas between8 friends because6 divided by 8equals 0.75Children may showdifferent methods:Each friend gets 0.75 of a banana.How many friends does he share thebananas with?Show your method.2I converted into 48Method 1: Children add0.75 until they reach 6.This may involvespotting that 4 lots of0.75 equals 3 and thenthey double this to find8 lots of 0.75 equals 6Method 2: Children usetheir knowledge that30.75 is equivalent to4to find the equivalent6fraction ofWho is correct?Prove it.830

WRM –Year 6 –Scheme of Learning 2.0s Week 1 Week 2 Week 3 Week 4 Week 5 Week 6 Week 7 Week 8 Week 9 Week 10 Week 11 Week 12 tumn Number: Place Value N

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