# Lesson video

In progress...

Hello everybody, it's Miss Sidhu here today, and we've got another exciting day of maths.

So let's get started.

So today, you will be learning to explore the components of numbers within 100.

That means we're going to be looking at tens and ones in a place value chart.

So in this lesson two, of the topic Numbers to 100 and beyond, you will need a paper and a pencil.

There's are times when you might need to pause the video to have a go at some of the activities yourself.

So let's get started! We need to have a few things ready so we know what we're going to be doing.

So, here is the outline of the whole lesson.

So first, we need to do a quick starting quiz, just to see if you remember what we did yesterday.

Then, we're going to do some of our key vocabulary and silver star words.

Then we're going to be practising counting in tens and ones, and writing the numbers all the way up to 100.

Then, we're going to do an independent task, and then you can see the answers to see if you got it correct.

Finally, we will do a quiz to see what you have learnt.

Let's have a look at the new words we're learning today.

Star words! Star words! I'm going to say them first, and then I want you to say them after me.

Tens.

Ones.

Groups of ten.

Dienes.

Place value.

So we're going to be using some of these spell words today.

You might see the pause sign, and when you do that means you have to stop.

Once you've finished, you need to restart and you can carry on watching the video.

Wow, we're so lucky in today's lesson.

Have a look at this.

We have Mr. Pig.

He has been looking at tens and ones.

And he needs some help.

So, let's get our brains warmed up.

Let's do some maths to help Mr. Pig.

He's gotten a little bit confused with all the counting.

Let's have a look at his sticks.

Mr. Pig said he has 62 sticks.

Sometimes they're called logs, as well.

So he said he had 62 sticks.

Can you check them for him? Does he have 62 sticks? I think he needs some help.

Do you think you could help him? I want you now to have a pause, have a think! You're right.

He has forgotten how to count them.

He's confused the tens and the ones.

Great! He has 26 sticks.

Whoa! Let's have a look at this.

That looks very exciting.

A brick machine, ooh! Mr. Pig has bought a new brick machine.

Let's have a look.

Mm.

This brick machine sorts out the single bricks into packs of ten.

What a great idea! So that means we don't have to keep waiting for all the pigs to tidy up the bricks.

The three pigs are so happy.

They've already started putting some single bricks into the machine and getting packs of ten.

Let's have a look at what they have done already.

Mr. Pig has been very busy.

Let's count how many tens he has put in his machine, and how many single bricks he has, as well.

Let's count.

You might want to count with me, and you can help me.

Make sure you say it nice and loud so I can hear.

One, two, three, four, five, six, seven.

Seven groups of ten makes 70.

But there's still some single bricks that we need to count.

Let's count them.

One, two, three, four, five.

There are five single bricks.

I know that 70 add five is equal to 75.

Mr. Pig has 75 bricks.

Ooh, you might have seen this before.

This is called a place value chart.

You may have used them in school already.

Let's have a recap so we remember how we use the place value chart.

The first column is the tens column, and we can see the pack of ten bricks.

The second column is the ones column, the one next to it.

Here is where all the single bricks go, up to the value of nine.

So, we can see in the place value chart that there are seven tens and five ones.

I know that seven tens and five ones makes 75.

70 add 5 is equal to 75.

Let's see that in a number sentence-- some of you might call it an equation.

70 add five is equal to 75.

Let's try another one.

Here is the brick machine for sorting out the bricks.

Shout at the screen if you want the machine to stop.

Okay, are you ready? Three, two, one, stop the brick machine! Good work everyone.

Okay, now let's see how many bricks it has sorted.

Hmm, can you remind me again how we need to count the bricks? Well done, everyone.

You're working so hard today.

Okay, so we need to count the tens first.

One, two, three.

There are three tens.

Now the single bricks.

One, two, three, four.

There are four single bricks.

Let's see if we can bring that information together into a place value chart.

Here is our place value chart.

Hmm, I know I need to add the tens and the ones together.

Pause the video, and see if you can have a go at adding the three tens and the four ones.

How did you get on? Did you get the same as mine? Let's check our number sentence.

30 add four is equal to 34.

So I have, I know that three tens is equal to 30, so 30 add four is equal to 34.

Did you get that too? Good job! Great work everybody today.

I'm really proud that you're working super hard.

Let's see-- another one.

Ooh, this time, we've changed from the bricks to the pears.

I know we all need to stay healthy, and have some lovely fruit, and I think we need to get the piggies to have some fruit, too.

I love pears.

I've eaten lots today, as well.

Maybe you may have some pears or some fruit at home that you might want to eat.

Great.

You'll be able to help the piggies to eat some pears.

In order to get the pears, we have to go to Mr. Johnson, who is the fruit seller at the shops.

But he only sells his pears in bags of ten.

Mrs. Bramble spoke to me today, and she said, "Miss Sidhu, can you get all the children to help me to count all the pears I've bought today from Mr. Johnson?" I said, "That's a great idea!" Do you think you can help Mrs. Bramble to count the pears? Super! Let's help her count them.

How many does she have? How do you know? I want you to pause the video and think about how many pears she has.

Great job! Did you get 59 too? Let's see.

Okay, let's remember what we need to do.

There are five packs of ten pears.

I know that five tens is equal to 50.

I am going to be writing "50" down.

You might want to write "50" on a piece of paper.

Then we need to do the add sign next to the 50.

Can you show me an add sign? Let's do it together.

Some people might say plus, as well.

let's look at the ones.

Nine.

50 add nine is equal to-- we want to do the equal sign.

Everyone, show me the equal sign.

Mm, let me see again? That's right, there's the equal sign.

So 50 add nine is equal to 59.

Let's see if you have to same number sentence as me.

Did you have the same? Great work, everyone.

You are super at maths today.

Let's see if we can sort some more pears out.

How many bags of ten do we have? Let's count.

One, two, three, four, five, six.

Six bags of pears.

I know that six bags of ten is equal to 60.

I need to write "6" in the tens column.

Can you write "6" in the tens column? Great.

Now let's count the single pears.

One, two, three, four, five, six, seven.

There are seven single pears.

Now, I need to write the number "7" in the.

? Ones column.

In the place by the chart, let's write "7".

Now, I have written the number "67".

Six tens and seven ones is equal to 67.

60 add seven is equal to? Can you say the answer? 67! Super.

Now, let's have a look at what we're going to be doing today for our task.

For the first task today, I'd like you to double-check all of the place value chart numbers by counting all of the tens and the ones.

There's pictures of sticks, of some apples, some marbles, and deines.

I want you to see if they are correct or not.

For this task number two, I want you to read the numbers and the words, and then write the number in the place value chart.

So I want you to think about what the tens is going to be, and what the ones is going to be.

Make sure you check your work.

Have a good time doing your maths.

Let's have a look at the answers.

I want you to have a check, look at the tens and the ones, and do a tick if you've got them correct.

You've got them all correct? That's super duper.

If you haven't, that's okay, we can do it again.

Now I want you to check the answers on test two.

Make sure you've written the numbers nice and tidy, so that you can read all of the numbers in the tens and the ones.

Good job if you've got the-- if you've done well today.

Oh! Now it's time to do our end of lesson quiz.

You've done so much maths today! I hope you've had lots and lots of fun.

Well done.