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Math

4th grade (U.S.)

4th grade is the time to start really fine-tuning your arithmetic skills. Not only will you be a multi-digit addition and subtraction rockstar, but you'll extend the multiplication and division that you started in 3rd grade to several digits. You'll also discover that you sometimes have something left over (called a "remainder") when you divide. In 3rd grade you learned what a fraction is. Now you'll start adding, subtracting, multiplying, and comparing them. You'll also see how they relate to decimals. On other fronts, you'll learn how to convert between different units (which is super important when comparing the size and speed of robot unicorns in different countries) and continue your journey thinking about various shapes in two dimensions. Some of the foundational concepts of geometry (like lines, rays and angles) also get introduced. As always, we'll round this out with a healthy dose of applied word problems and explorations of number patterns and properties (including the ideas of factors, multiples and prime numbers). The fun must not stop! (Content was selected for this grade level based on a typical curriculum in the United States.)
Community Questions
A thumbnail for: Addition and subtraction
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Addition and subtraction

Fourth grade is the time to really fine-tune your addition and subtraction skills to the point that you can add and subtract pretty much any multi-digit, whole number!
A thumbnail for: Multiplication and division
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Multiplication and division

Let's continue on the multiplication and division adventure that was started in third grade--now we'll think about these operations with multi-digit numbers and discover that we sometimes have something left over, or a remainder, when we divide.
A thumbnail for: Fractions
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Fractions

In 3rd grade, you got a basic conceptual understanding of what a fraction is. Now we dig deeper by comparing fractions and starting to perform operations on them. We also see how they relate to decimals.
A thumbnail for: Measurement and data
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Measurement and data

When we measure anything, we do it in human-defined 'units'. Different units were defined in different places and for different scales. Let's think about how to convert between the them! We'll also get our feet wet in angles and continue thinking about perimeter and area!
A thumbnail for: Geometry
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Geometry

The basic foundations of geometry-lines, rays, angles--will be explored! On top of that, we will start to see how various shapes can be classified!
A thumbnail for: Factors, multiples and patterns
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Factors, multiples and patterns

We know that 3x2x5 = 30. So 2, 3, and 5 are factors of 30. 30 is a multiple of each of 3, 2, and 5. If a number only has itself and 1 as factors, then the number is "prime". Don't worry, this is explained in much more depth in the tutorials in this topic. We will also explore some mathematical patterns.
A thumbnail for: Place value and rounding
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Place value and rounding

We've been exploring place value for several years now, but now we make sure that we **really** get how one place relates to another. We then use this deep understanding for understanding the conventions for rounding.
Place value and rounding
We've been exploring place value for several years now, but now we make sure that we **really** get how one place relates to another. We then use this deep understanding for understanding the conventions for rounding.

Rounding whole numbers

If you're looking to create an army of robot dogs, will it really make a difference if you have 10,300 dogs, 9,997 dogs or 10,005 dogs? Probably not. All you really care about is how many dogs you have to, say, the nearest thousand (10,000 dogs). In this tutorial, you'll learn about conventions for rounding whole numbers. Very useful when you might not need to (or cannot) be completely precise. Common Core Standard: 4.NBT.A.3