Find shapes all around the globe! This book takes young readers to various cities around the world to encourage them to practice geometry through early STEM themes and find two-dimensional shapes everywhere they go. Go to Paris to find circles in clocks! Go to Chicago to find rectangles in skyscrapers! Children will find these, triangles, parallel lines, and more in this engaging reader.
Get ready for a trip around the world to find the many different shapes that surround you. You can find shapes in the places you go, games you play, and even the food you eat. In fact, shapes are everywhere! Can you find them?
Circles, rectangles, triangles, and squares-these shapes are everywhere! You can even find them at school. Join the students in this book as they discover the many shapes both inside and outside their school. What shapes are in your classroom?
This engaging title shows children two-dimensional shapes typically found in a school. Find circles, triangles, rectangles, and squares! Young readers will also be introduced to the concept of equality through early STEM concepts by adding triangles into a square. This book encourages readers to think about geometry at their own schools, making finding shapes fun and easy with familiar images, engaging practice problems, and helpful mathematical diagrams.
Learn geometry by taking a trip around town! This engaging title uses examples of town life to help young readers recognize basic shapes like circles, triangles, and rectangles. Vivid, familiar images of city life, engaging "You Try It!" problems, and a helpful glossary allow children to discover geometry all around them and improve their understanding of early STEM themes.
Learn about geometry right at home! This engaging title uses examples of household items like doors, napkins, and windows to help young readers recognize shapes like circles, triangles, and rectangles. These familiar images work in conjunction with engaging "You Try It!" problems and a helpful glossary to better children's understanding of geometry and early STEM concepts.
There is a contest at a school to design a new playground. The students use blocks to build their models. As they build, they use three-dimensional shapes. Some students build a train out of blocks for the younger students to play on. Can you guess which three-dimensional shape they use for the train's wheels? Read to find out which design wins.