There is an exclusive, Parent Information Page provides YOU with detailed reports of your child’s progress so you can monitor your child’s success and give them encouragement. These Reports include
Time spent using the program
Personalized remediation curriculum designed for your child
Details the areas of weakness where your child needs additional help
Provides the REASONS WHY your child missed a concept
List of modules accessed and amount of time spent in each module
Creates reports that can be printed and used to discuss issues with your child’s teachers
These reports are created and stored in a secure section of the program, available exclusively to you, the parent. The section is accessed by a password that YOU create and use. No unauthorized users can access this information.
Here, you have to add the digits
in ones' place (1 + 2) to get 3
and put it in ones' place.
Then add the digits in tens' place (1 + 1) to get 2 and put it in tens' place.
This process is conveniently shown by vertical presentation.
Example 4 of two digit Addition :
Now, Find 18 + 19.
Here, find the addition of the digits in ones' place ( 8 + 9 ).
Open up nine fingers and start counting after 8 and close one finger for each count.
You get 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17 successively. By the time you get seventeen, all the nine fingers are closed.
So 8 + 9 = 17.
You know 17 has 1 ten and 7 ones.
7 is to be put in units place of the answer and 1 in tens' place under the tens' place digits of the numbers.
This 1 put in tens' place is to be added to the digits in tens' place.
This process is shown in vertical presentation below.
See the small 1 in tens' place below the two numbers which is the 1 carried from the additon of the digits in units' place.
Now let us see an example in which we add three two digit numbers.
Example 5 of two digit Addition :
Let us add 26, 38 and 19.
See the vertical presentation given above.Here we have to add three digits in the units' place.
Add 8 to 6 using the finger counting method to get 14.
Then add 9 to 14 again using the finger counting method to get 23.
Now put 2 in tens' place (see the small 2 below the three digits in tens' place) and 3 in the units' place of the answer, below.
Add the digits in the tens' place including the small 2 (which is carried over from the addition of the digits in the units' place), to get 8.
Put this result 8 in the tens' place of the answer, below, to the left of 3.
Thus the Answer is 83.
Learning/Teaching Math Can Be Fun : two digit Addition
Here is a collection of kids math
games and fun math activities for
the class room or for the home, to
make math exciting and easy to learn.
They help you
* To save you time and money to be
spent on resources, games and books.
* To become a wonderful, fun teacher
or parent who knows how to make math
fun, interesting and effective.
* To cater for all different ability
levels and cater for different
* To see your kids math skills soar
and their grades in math going
up and up.
This Collection of Fun Math Games
are electronic books (e-books)
that are downloaded to your computer
in a flash. You can start printing
games right away. You get to print
only what you want and as many
copies as you need.
For more information or to have
some FREE samples or to order
Exercise on two digit Addition
Solve the following problems on Two digit Addition.
Perform the additions of the following numbers.
19, 28, 37
9, 57, 25
46, 11, 19
33, 55, 11
18, 41, 32
For Answers see at the end of the page.
Progressive Learning of Math : Two digit Addition
Recently, I have found a series of math curricula (Both Hard Copy and Digital Copy) developed by a Lady Teacher who taught everyone from Pre-K students to doctoral students and who is a Ph.D. in Mathematics Education.
This series is very different and advantageous over many of the traditional books available. These give students tools that other books do not. Other books just give practice. These teach students “tricks” and new ways to think.
These build a student’s new knowledge of concepts from their existing knowledge. These provide many pages of practice that gradually increases in difficulty and provide constant review.
These also provide teachers and parents with lessons on how to work with the child on the concepts.
The series is low to reasonably priced and include