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Larry Buschman and Introduction by: Beth Kobett

From the Archives highlights articles from NCTM’s legacy journals, as chosen by leaders in mathematics education.

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Deanna Pecaski McLennan

For the Love of Mathematics

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J. Jeremy Winters, Kristin E. Winters,, and Dovie L. Kimmins

Use robots and coding to engage K–2 students with specific mathematics standards.

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Sandra M. Linder and Amanda Bennett

This article presents examples of how early childhood educators (prek-2nd grade) might use their daily read alouds as a vehicle for increasing mathematical talk and mathematical connections for their students.

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Zachary A. Stepp

“It's a YouTube World” (Schaffhauser, 2017), and educators are using digital tools to enhance student learning now more than ever before. The research question scholars need to explore is “what makes an effective instructional video?”.

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Angela T. Barlow, Alyson E. Lischka, James C. Willingham, and Kristin S. Hartland

A well-crafted opening problem can provide preassessment of students' fraction knowledge and assist teachers in determining next steps for instruction.

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James Russo and Toby Russo

Math by the Month features collections of short activities focused on a monthly theme. These articles aim for an inquiry or problem-solving orientation that includes four activities each for grade bands K–2, 3–4, and 5–6. In this issue, teachers read the classic Dr. Seuss book The Sneetches and other stories with their class and get students to engage with these associated mathematical problems. The problems, many of which are open-ended or contain multiple solutions or solution pathways, cover a range of mathematical concepts.

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Ian Whitacre, Robert C. Schoen, Zachary Champagne, and Andrea Goddard

Instructional activities designed to encourage relational thinking in primary-grades classrooms can give students advantages when they reason about subtraction.

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L. Marrie Lasater, Andy Roach, and Sarah Quebec Fuentes

Each month, this section of the problem solvers department showcases students' in-depth thinking and discusses the classroom results of using problems presented in previous issues of Teaching Children Mathematics. In the problem from the December 2015/January 2016 issue, the task that integrates students' understanding of shapes and their properties and reflections. Students must determine which shapes can be reflected over a line so that the original shape and its reflection form specified figures.

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Mi Yeon Lee and Dionne Cross Francis

These activities can support elementary school teachers in building students' conceptions of measurement.