There is **Math**...and there is **Common Core Math**.

Our goal is to help you practice and prepare

for your Common Core State Standard (CCSS) tests.

- Addition and Subtraction within 1,000
- Represent and Interpret Data
- Understand Multiplication
- Multiplication Facts and Strategies
- Use Multiplication Facts
- Understand Division
- Division Facts and Strategies
- Understand Fractions
- Compare Fractions
- Time, Length, Liquid Volume, and Mass
- Perimeter and Area
- Two-Dimensional Shapes

- Place Value, Addition, and Subtraction to One Million
- Multiply by 1-Digit Numbers
- Multiply 2-Digit Numbers
- Divide by 1-Digit Numbers
- Factors, Multiples, and Patterns
- Fraction Equivalence and Comparison
- Add and Subtract Fractions
- Multiply Fractions by Whole Numbers
- Relate Fractions and Decimals
- Two-Dimensional Figures
- Angles
- Relative Sizes of Measurement Units
- Perimeter and Area

- Real Numbers
- Exponents and Scientific Notation
- Proportional Relationships
- Nonproportional Relationships
- Writing Linear Equations
- Functions
- Solving Linear Equations
- Solving Systems of Linear Equations
- Transformations and Congruence
- Transformations and Similarity
- Angle Relationships in Parallel Lines and Triangles
- The Pythagorean Theorem
- Volume
- Scatter Plots>
- Two-Way Tables

The Common Core is a set of high-quality academic standards in mathematics and English language arts/literacy (ELA).

These learning goals outline what a student should know and be able to do at the end of each grade.

Today’s students are preparing to enter a world in which colleges and businesses are demanding more than ever before.

To ensure all students are ready for success after high school, the Common Core State Standards establish clear, consistent guidelines for what every student should know and be able to do in math and English language arts from kindergarten through 12th grade.

Use the repeated-addition strategy to solve 5x3.

If you answer the question with 5+5+5=15, you would be wrong.

The correct answer is 3+3+3+3+3.

Mathematically, both are correct. But under Common Core, you're supposed to read 5x3 as "five groups of three." So "three groups of five" is wrong.

Math Practice 101 gives you a powerful, patterns-based way to learn and practice for the upcoming Common Core Standard Test

We offer school books, library books, test and practice worksheets to help you sharpen your math skills.

As a registered member, you have access to our online tutors that will help you with any questions you might have.