K.MD.A.2

Directly compare two objects with a measurable attribute in common, to see which object has “more of”/“less of” the attribute, and describe the difference. For example, directly compare the heights of two children and describe one child as taller/shorter.

There are 31 videos in this category and 0 videos in 0 subcategories.

Category Videos
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Ages: 7 - 13
10728 Views:
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 K.MD.A.2
August 14, 2010 at 08:21 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 3 - 6
6150 Views:
More, Fewer, Same
From eduplace.com, produced by Houghton Mifflin
Learn how to use the words more, fewer and same to describe two sets of pictures.  Students will also learn how to match an object from one group to the other group to determine which group has more, fewer or are the same number.  User clicks through... [more]
Found by tinag1974 in K.MD.A.2
May 14, 2010 at 12:30 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 5 - 10
22485 Views:
SID THE SCIENCE KID-Exploring Measurement
From YouTube, produced by PBS
Did you know you can measure a classroom using a "paper body?" In this video, Sid and friends learn to use their bodi as a "ruler" too! This excellent animation conveys what it means to measure length - in a creative way. (5:28)
April 17, 2009 at 12:30 AM
Comments: 1
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 5 - 8
5778 Views:
Comparing One-Digit Numbers
From YouTube
This lively animated video set to music compares one-digit numbers.  The values of the numbers are first represented with objects and then in numerical form. The <, >, or = symbol is then used to compare the numbers. (01:16)
July 21, 2011 at 06:21 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 6 - 8
9301 Views:
Estimate and Measure Length to the Nearest Inch or Foot (Grade 2)
From eduplace.com, produced by Houghton Mifflin
Using a ruler, students will learn to measure items.  For smaller items, use inches and for large objects, use feet to measure.  Using one ruler to measure inches and put rulers together to measure feet.  User clicks through the slides.
Found by tinag1974 in K.MD.A.2
May 20, 2010 at 03:09 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 3 - 6
5377 Views:
Compare, Order and Measure Weight and Capacity
From eduplace.com, produced by Houghton Mifflin
Observing a virtual balance, students will compare a two objects to determine which is heavier, lighter or about the same weight.  Compare two jars to see which one would hold more.   User clicks through the slides.
Found by tinag1974 in K.MD.A.2
May 14, 2010 at 12:57 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 3 - 6
11785 Views:
Compare, Order and Measure Length
From eduplace.com, produced by Houghton Mifflin
Students will learn how to measure objects by counting unifix cubes (non-standard measurement), compare lengths of unifix cube trains and put trains in order.  User clicks through the slides.
Found by tinag1974 in K.MD.A.2
May 14, 2010 at 12:54 PM
Comments: 1
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 5 - 12
20717 Views:
Sid the Science Kid-Non Standard Measurement with Pirates!
From YouTube, produced by PBS Kids
This video uses pirates to show how nonstandard measurement is used. It is a great introduction to nonstandard measurement, and explains why we really need standard forms of measurement.  This is a good teaching resource for elementary and/or special... [more]
Found by ronna_37 in K.MD.A.2
July 10, 2009 at 11:31 AM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 3 - 7
5463 Views:
Sorting Objects
From YouTube, produced by Destiny Images
This video explains to the kids the importance to sorting objects.  The video uses robot animation and talking animals. (01:00)
Found by zml141 in K.MD.A.2
December 12, 2010 at 08:22 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 4 - 7
5758 Views:
More, Fewer, and Same
From eduplace.com, produced by Houghton Mifflin
Learn how to compare sets of objects in one group to objects in another group to determine which group has more, fewer or the same amount. User clicks through the slides.
Found by tinag1974 in K.MD.A.2
May 14, 2010 at 01:11 PM
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