Effective Maths Teaching: A Guide to Teaching Basic Mathematical Concepts

FREE Shipping

Effective Maths Teaching: A Guide to Teaching Basic Mathematical Concepts

Effective Maths Teaching: A Guide to Teaching Basic Mathematical Concepts

RRP: £99
Price: £9.9
£9.9 FREE Shipping

In stock

We accept the following payment methods


School leaders can develop teachers’ subject and pedagogic knowledge through opportunities to work with and learn from each other. Declarative knowledge is static in nature and consists of facts, formulae, concepts, principles and rules. type 2’ includes explaining, justifying and proving concepts using informal and diagrammatic methods, parsing and derivation of number Mathematical language: Austin, J. L., & Howson, A. G. (1979). Language and mathematical education. Educational studies in mathematics, 10(2), 161-197.

Make sure to factor in what children might miss out on elsewhere. Pupils may resent the intervention if it takes them away from other subjects that they enjoy. It might well be the case that whole-class teaching is more suitable and effective. Consolidation of learning transforms pupils’ initial moments of success, realisation and understanding into long-term memories. [footnote 138] The younger the pupil and the lower the level of overall mathematical skills, the more time and the greater the number of repetitions needed to attain automaticity in facts and methods. [footnote 139] If a pupil’s recall fails, therefore, it might be that they need more practice [footnote 140] rather than just repeated teaching. [footnote 141]

21. Be a lifelong learner

You can use this guidance to help plan teaching the statutory mathematics curriculum in primary schools in England. This guidance: Who is best placed to supervise pupils when they are taking the quizzes in school? A teacher or a teaching assistant? Math learning can take many forms, including traditional classroom instruction, online courses, and self-directed learning. A multifaceted approach to math learning can improve understanding, engage students, and promote subject mastery. A 2014 study by the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics found that the use of multiple representations, such as visual aids, graphs, and real-world examples, supports the development of mathematical connections, reasoning, and problem-solving skills.

Moreover, parents can encourage and monitor progress, answer questions, and demonstrate practical applications of math in everyday life. For example, when at the grocery store, parents can ask their children to help calculate the price per ounce of two items to discover which one is the better deal. Cooking and baking with your children also provides a lot of opportunities to use math skills, like dividing a recipe in half or doubling the ingredients. When pupils learn and use declarative, procedural and conditional knowledge, their knowledge of relationships between concepts develops over time. [footnote 25] This knowledge is classified within the ‘type 2’ sub-category of content (see table below). For example, recognition of the deep mathematical structures of problems and their connection to core strategies is the type 2 form of conditional knowledge.An intervention has to balance your pupils’ needs and your school’s context. With the right support, all pupils can achieve mastery and become confident mathematicians. An approach like this should incorporate extra elements of explicit, systematic instruction. This will help to close the school entry gap in knowledge. It will also give more pupils the foundations for mathematical success, [footnote 122] as well as greater self-esteem. [footnote 123] Use of intelligent variation in sets of exercises

  • Fruugo ID: 258392218-563234582
  • EAN: 764486781913
  • Sold by: Fruugo

Delivery & Returns


Address: UK
All products: Visit Fruugo Shop