# 4th Grade Common Core: 4.NBT.2

Common Core Identifier: 4.NBT.2 / Grade: 4

Curriculum: Number And Operations In Base Ten: Generalize Place Value Understanding For Multi-Digit Whole Numbers.

Detail: Read and write multi-digit whole numbers using base-ten numerals, number names, and expanded form. Compare two multi-digit numbers based on meanings of the digits in each place, using >, =, and < symbols to record the results of comparisons.

118 Common Core State Standards (CCSS) aligned worksheets found:
Make large numbers even larger by writing them in expanded form; up to millions place.

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Determine which number is greater. Cut out the alligator pictures and glue them into the correct boxes.

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The gators are gobbling up huge 6-digit numbers now. Cut and glue the symbols in the correct place and write the answer.

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Cut the rectangles and match the equivalent numbers. Then tell whether each is written in standard form, word name form, or expanded form.

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Cut out the pieces and organize them into groups of equal numbers. Also, classify each as standard form, word name, or expanded form.

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Cut the rectangles and match the equivalent numbers. Then tell whether each is written in expanded form, word name, or standard form.

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Compare large numbers up to six digits. Includes word problems, comparing with words, and using greater than / less than symbols.

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Compare three-digit numbers using symbols and words. (example: 2,345 < 2,453)

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Cut the rectangles and match the equivalent numbers. Then tell whether each is written in expanded form, word name, or standard form.

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Comparing numbers up to 4 digits. Part 1: Use <, >, and = symbols; Part 2: Circle the greater number; Part 3: Identify the smaller number; Part 4: Write the out the words greater than or less than; Part 5: Word problems. (example: 2,118 < 2,811)

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Greater Than Alligator and Less Than Alligator are eating up large numbers. Students glue the correct alligator symbol for each problem and write the answer with words. This worksheet has 4-digit numbers.

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In this two-player game, players roll a die to make four-digit numbers. They compare the numbers using <, >, and = symbols.

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Read the 4-digit numbers and tell how many thousands, hundreds, tens, and ones are in each.

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Cut out the rectangles and organize them into groups of equivalent numbers. Also, classify each as standard form, word name, or expanded form.

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Write each word name in standard form. Then write each standard form number in word name form. Includes numbers up to 999.

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Compare the values of the exponents using the greater and less than symbols.

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Say the names of the 6-digit numbers. Includes a homework sheet and a test.

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Say the names of the 7-digit numbers. Includes a homework sheet and a test.

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How many of these 5-digit numbers can your students correctly say?

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These dancing pigs have 4-digit numbers on them. Sort the pigs in order from least to greatest.

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Match the word name with the standard form number; Numbers up to hundred thousands.

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Rewrite each list of money amounts in order, from least to greatest.

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This anchor chart provides an example of how to write place value for numbers up to the hundred thousands place.

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Use these number cards to practice ordering numbers that go up to the billions place.

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On this worksheet, students order numbers, from smallest up to the largest.

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Pairs of students are given digits. Students arrange the digits to make the specific numbers given by the teacher.

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Place the number cards in order from smallest to largest.

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On this worksheet, students will state the value of the digits 3, 9, 0, 2, and 4. They must also complete the numbers line. Then subtract

*100,000*,*1,000*, and*100*from the special number.Level:

Tell how many thousand cubes, hundreds flats, ten sticks, and ones cubes are in each number.

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Mixed Math: D1 FREE

Math skills for adding, subtracting and multiplying. Complete word problems with fractions. Write place values from word problems.

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Practice fourth grade math skills involving geometry, fractions, and more this week!

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This activity page has P.V. questions related to the number seven hundred forty-five thousand, six hundred two.

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Practice place value by reading the numbers and writing the values of the underlined digits.

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On this math worksheet, students will write the four-digit numbers in standard form. Then match the numbers with the letters to find the answer to a funny riddle.

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Spin the number wheel and read each number aloud to a teacher, classmate, or parent.

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Students read aloud the 6-digit numbers. Includes two grade sheets to send home.

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This week we'll practice comparing fractions, reading and interpreting a table, and solving multistep problems with various operations.

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This anchor chart shows the standard form, written form, expanded form, and expanded notation for a whole number with 10 digits.

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What did the teddy bear say when he finished his dinner? To solve the math riddle, kids will need to write the numbers in standard form.

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Read and write mixed numbers, practice reading a line plot, add & multiply fractions, and follow patterns for division.

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Assigning one of these word problem worksheets every day is a great way to make sure your students are keeping their math skills fresh!

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This page has a whole set of place value questions to go along with the number four hundred nineteen thousand, five hundred twenty-four.

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Students are given digits. Students arrange the digits to make the numbers given by the teacher. They they answer questions about the numbers.

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Students must use the digits in the box to find the answers to the questions; Up to 4 digits.

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Continue reviewing important math skills with more fourth grade word problems this week.

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Arrange the each of the numbers in the order, from the least to the greatest.

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These task cards can be used to help students practice using the

*greater than*,*less than*, and*equal to*symbols to compare numbers with six digits.Level:

Match each number with its expanded form to complete each puzzle. Numbers go up to the millions place.

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Print out this file to continue practicing grade-appropriate word problems with your students each day.

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This page shows a simple example of how to write a four-digit number in standard form, written form, expanded form, and expanded notation.

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Spin the number wheel and read the six-digit numbers aloud.

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Here's a more advanced version of the Egyptian number system for your students. This version will have students translating 5-digit numbers.

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Once again, student find digit values, compare the special number to other numbers, complete the number line, and write in expanded form.

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Keep working on those math skills with these engaging daily word problem worksheets!

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Teachers score students as they read aloud these 5-digit numbers on the included score sheets.

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Review a variety of operations and math skills with these next 5 word problems.

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This worksheet has 6 more 5-digit numbers for students to write in expanded and word form and complete the place-value tables.

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In this game, a teacher attaches a place value task card to each desk in the classroom. Students write the answer to the question on each card as they "scoot" around the room.

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Carefully cut the word cards (ones, tens, hundreds, thousands, and ten thousands). Look at the large 5-digit number on the page and glue the word cards over the correct digit.

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Students are given sheets of paper with large digits printed on them. The teacher says a number. (example: fifteen thousands, sixty) Students arrange the digits to make the number.

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Compare the number 564,300 to other numbers using the symbols <, >, and =. Then tell if the number is odd or even. Write the number in expanded form. Give the values of the digits.

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Review order of operations, factoring, word problems, parallel/intersecting/perpendicular lines, adding fractions, and rounding.

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Practice finding perimeter and area, solve for a missing fraction in an equation, review obtuse angles, and more with this set of word problems.

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Figure out the mystery numbers by putting the digits in the correct place; Place value up to hundred thousands.

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Here's a set of math number and symbol cards that you can use on your document camera, or for a learning center, or classroom games.

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This file includes 5 sets of cards. Students will cut out each set and put the cards in order from the least to greatest amount of money.

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This is the first week of the 5th grade math buzz series. This file contains 5 worksheets, reviewing basic skills from the fourth grade. Skills covered include: adding and subtracting 5-digit whole numbers, factor pairs, lines of symmetry, rounding, and equivalent fractions.

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You're setting your students up for success by having them complete these daily word problems. If your students have completed the whole level D series, they may be ready to move on to level E!

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The S.N. on this worksheet is six hundred thirty-two thousand, fifteen.

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Students are given digits. Students arrange the digits to make the numbers given by the teacher.

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This week students will use their geometry, fraction, and other math skills to complete their daily word problems.

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First use the cipher key to decode the secret numbers. Then compare each pair of numbers using mathematical symbols.

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Continue practicing 4th grade math skills with this next set of daily word problems. It covers skills like reading and interpreting data from a table, adding fractions, and more.

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Students will complete place-value tables and write the numbers in both expanded and word form for four different 10-digit numbers.

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Students must examine four triple-digit numbers and rewrite them in order, from smallest value to largest value.

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Students line up in front of the classroom and hold up signs with digits on them. They rearrange themselves to make different numbers.

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This worksheet has a set of place value questions to go along with the number one hundred seventy-five thousand, twenty eight.

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The third week of Math Buzz for 4th grade features skills like: division, place value, advanced subtraction, rounding, fractions, area, and perimeter.

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Comparing numbers using symbols. Fill in remaining number patterns. Fractions with pizza word problem.

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Skills in this batch of worksheets include finding area and perimeter, as well as more geometry skills, reading a table, and operations with decimals and fractions.

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Cut apart these number, symbol , and phrase cards and use them to make number sentences. These work great for small group instruction, class games, and as learning centers.

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Write the numbers on this page in expanded form using the lines provided. The numbers go up to 10 digits.

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Each box has a set of five numbers. Students must rewrite them in order, starting with the number that has the smallest value.

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This file has 30 task cards for comparing 5-digit numbers. These can be used for classroom games, with your document camera, for small-group instruction, or for learning centers.

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Print these puzzle pieces to match numbers to their expanded form. Numbers up to the ten thousands place.

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These word problems use realistic scenarios to help students practice important math skills, such as adding and subtracting fractions, reading a table, and more.

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Print off this page to use as a handy guide for identifying place value for 7-digit numbers and writing numbers in their different forms.

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What do you call an anxious ogre? To complete the math riddle, students must write the numbers in standard form. Then match the numbers with the letters.

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This page can be handed out to students or hung in the classroom to use as a reference for five-digit place value. It shows an example for how to write a number in expanded form and notation, as well as standard and written form.

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Use mathematical symbols <, >, and = to compare the values of the given numbers. This worksheet also includes word problems.

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On these math daily review worksheets, students will review several concepts from last year, including: place value, calculating area, comparing 6-digit numbers, properties of multiplication, and equivalent fractions.

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This one is similar to the others. There's a number line, an expanded form question, comparing, adding, subtracting, and digit values.

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Print out these pages and test your students' skills in changing fractions to decimals, finding area and perimeter of irregular shapes, and more!

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Solve multistep word problems relating to realistic scenarios with this week's daily word problems.

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Fill in the place-value chart for the 5-digit numbers given. Then write them out in expanded and word form.

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Use scissors to cut out the place value squares (ones, tens, hundreds, thousands). Glue each above the correct digit. Then color each digit according to the directions.

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Four different students are each given a card with a large digit on it. The caller reads a number, such as one thousand, five hundred seven. Students hold up their numbers for the class to see, and arrange themselves in a line to make the number.

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Read the numbers, then tell the place and value of the underlined digit; Up to 10 millions.

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Complete the number line. Compare numbers. Tell whether the special number is odd or even. Write the values of the digits.

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In the seventh set, students will solve input and output tables, practice rounding, geometry, comparing numbers, perimeter, and much more.

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These review word problems require student knowledge of place value and rounding.

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Students cut the five-digit number cards and lay them out on their desk in order from least to greatest.

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Students will review lines of symmetry, fill in a chart, and more with this set of daily word problems.

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Use scissors to cut apart this set of math cards. Then use them to make number sentences. These work well for learning centers or small group instruction.

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Students can use this worksheet to practice their place value skills by reading each number and writing the value of the underlined digit.

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Read the numbers in each box. Then rewrite them in the correct order, from the lowest to the highest.

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Each of the cards in this set has 4-digit numbers for students to compare.

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Practice place value to the hundred thousands place with this printable puzzle. Match the number with the correct expanded form.

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Compare fractions, identify a number pattern, perform operations with money, and more in this week's set of daily word problems.

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Cut the sheets of cards apart. Students sort them from least to greatest.

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Place the number cards in order from smallest to largest.

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