5.MD.4. Measure volumes by counting unit cubes, using cubic cm, cubic in, cubic ft, and improvised units.

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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 10 - 18
How Many Peas Fill the Classroom?
From teachingchannel.org, produced by The Teaching Channel
Lesson Objective: Students estimate and measure peas and room size to learn about volume. Questions to Consider: Why is it important for students to design a plan before beginning?What different measuring approaches did students use?Ms. Slusar shares... [more]
January 28, 2012 at 12:28 AM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 7 - 13
Curious George Helps Teach Shape and Volume
From pbslearningmedia.org, produced by PBS Kids
In this video from Curious George, students are engaged in a classroom activity that introduces them to volume. Using cubes, the students learn that volume is the amount of space that something takes up and that, no matter how they are configured, ob... [more]
Found by begamatt in 5.MD.C.4
August 14, 2010 at 08:21 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 9 - 12
Estimating Volume With Cubes
From nextvista.org, produced by NextVista.Org
This video begins with an instructor finding the volume of a small cube.  He then proceeds to demonstrate estimating the volume of small case by using cubes.  This video provides a visual for students learning the concept of volume.  (02:42)
December 22, 2011 at 11:08 AM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 18 - 18
From learner.org, produced by learner.org
Explore several methods for finding the volume of objects, using both standard cubic units and non-standard measures. Explore how volume formulas for solid objects such as spheres, cylinders, and cones are derived and related.
Found by tinag1974 in 5.MD.C.4
March 8, 2010 at 01:26 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 3 - 18
Prisms: Turn Up the Volume (Interactive)
From pbs.org, produced by MathActive
Investigate rectangular prisms and the formula used to find their volumes. Practice finding prism volumes and examine real world applications of this concept.
July 16, 2012 at 05:23 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 10 - 14
Find the volume of a rectangular prism using unit cubes
From YouTube, produced by Learn Zillion
This video lesson shows how to find the volume of a prism by packing it with unit cubes. At the end of the lesson, the instructor verifies that the packing method produces the same volume as the volume formula method. (2:19)
Found by wendyofoz in 5.MD.C.4
October 30, 2012 at 11:24 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 9 - 15
The Concept Of Volume
From YouTube, produced by Mindset Learn
This video lesson investigates the concept of volume as the amount of space that an object takes up. The host shows how various substances have the same volume even though they have different masses. One activity shows water displacement. It explai... [more]
Found by wendyofoz in 5.MD.C.4
October 30, 2012 at 11:04 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 10 - 18
Matter Units Song-Sung to the Rocky Top Theme (Mass, Density, Volume)
From YouTube, produced by YouTube
In this video, Mr. Edmonds helps you to remember many units for matter - mass, volume, density. Some of the key vocabulary words are kilograms, grams, mass, volume, milliliters, liters, cubic centimeters, kiloliters, and density. This is a great reso... [more]
Found by porter1526 in 5.MD.C.4
September 24, 2011 at 10:02 AM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 11 - 16
Without Geometry, the Dog Would be Free - Part 3 - Volume
From WatchKnow, produced by Jennifer Palmertree
This series of videos was created to help middle school and early high school students understand the concepts and math of perimeter, area, and volume and how they can be used in a real life situation - in this case, a brother and sister want to buil... [more]
Found by jpalmertree in 5.MD.C.4
February 22, 2012 at 03:27 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 13 - 18
Basics of Area, Perimeter, and Volume of Rectangular Shapes.
From YouTube, produced by Maths Nerd Productions
This is a basic lesson in working out the perimeter, area or volume or rectangular shapes.  A house plan is used to show how to find the perimeter of a rectangle.  Examples are shown for formulas of perimeter and area.
Found by grazianione in 5.MD.C.4
February 2, 2010 at 08:47 AM
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