# Maths Year 1 Summer Measures, Shape, Data

Each unit has everything you need to teach a set of related skills and concepts.

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The PowerPoint incorporates step-by-step teaching, key questions, an in-depth mastery investigation, problem-solving and reasoning questions - in short, everything you need to get started.

All the other resources are there to support as-and-when required. Explore at your leisure - and remember that we are always here to answer your questions.

## Unit 1 Compare and measure capacities (suggested as 3 days)

### Objectives

Explore container capacities
Unit 1: ID# 1949

National Curriculum
Meas (i-c) and (ii-c)

Hamilton Objectives
17. Compare objects according to capacity, using appropriate mathematical language.
18. Count uniform non-standard, then simple standard units to measure capacity.

### Planning and Activities

Day 1 Teaching
Show two containers with different capacities and of different proportions. Fill the larger with coloured water. Pour into the smaller. Then vice versa. Which has larger capacity? Rehearse vocabulary ‘full’, ‘half full’, ‘nearly full’, ’empty’, ‘nearly empty’.
Group Activities
-- Match labels to pictures of containers.
-- Compare and order containers by capacity.

Day 2 Teaching
Show children a container and a plastic cup. Ask children how many cups will fill the container. Less than 5? More than 5? More than 10? Take suggestions, then measure. Place four containers in order from the least capacity to the greatest capacity.
Group Activities
Use the ‘Fill the Bucket’ in-depth problem-solving investigation below as today’s group activity.
Or, use these activities:
-- Order containers by capacity.
-- Estimate and measure container capacity.

Day 3 Teaching
Show children 4 containers of different proportions, e.g. a wide shallow bowl, a tall thin vase, etc. Ask children which holds more/less, most/least. Discuss. Suggest counting how many cups of sand will fill each container to check the order. Measure and order them.
Group Activities
-- Sort containers into 2 groups by capacity.
-- Estimate how many egg cups of sand a range of containers holds.

### You Will Need

• Various containers, food dye and washing up bowl
• ‘Empty and full’ sheet (see resources)
• Water, plastic cup and funnel
• ‘Comparing capacities’ sheet (see resources)
• Sand and labels
• Mini-whiteboards and pens

### Mental/Oral Maths Starters

Suggested for Day 1
Say the number that is 1 more (simmering skills)

Suggested for Day 2
Write the number that is 1 more (simmering skills)

Suggested for Day 3
Counting in 10s (simmering skills)

### Worksheets

Day 1
Draw levels showing how full up the containers are.

Day 2
Order the containers on the shelf by their capacity. Reason about capacity.

Day 3
Compare container capacities.

### Mastery: Reasoning and Problem-Solving

• How many cups full of sand would it take to fill a tray from the maths equipment cupboard?
-- Make a good guess
-- Write it down.
-- Use cups to measure and check
• Make a cone out of paper. Estimate how many egg cups of lentils or rice it will hold. Measure to check your estimate.
• How many cups more does your water bottle hold when it is full, than it does when it is half empty?

In-depth Investigation: Fill the Bucket
Children estimate then measure the capacity of a bucket, and play a game filling it.

### Extra Support

Don’t Drink the Water!
Comparing capacity by direct comparison

## Unit 2 Explore container capacity (suggested as 2 days)

### Objectives

Explore container capacities
Unit 2: ID# 1973

National Curriculum
Meas (i-c) and (ii-c)
Y2 Stats (i) (ii)

Hamilton Objectives
17. Compare objects according to capacity, using appropriate mathematical language.
18. Count uniform non-standard, then simple standard units to measure capacity.
23. Sort items into lists or tables.

### Planning and Activities

Day 1 Teaching
Show children 4 bowls, all of different sizes. These bowls were left in the 3 bears’ house. Remind children that to find out more about how much they hold, we can measure by filling each with cups of water. Demonstrate how to draw a pictogram to record the capacities measured in numbers of cups.
Group Activities
-- Create a pictogram to show the capacity of the 3 bears’ bowls.

Day 2 Teaching
The Three Bears and Goldilocks have invited Jack and Jill for tea! The only problem is they have lots of different-sized glasses for their homemade lemonade. Measure the capacity of two of the glasses, modelling recording results in a table, then transferring data onto a block graph.
Group Activities
Use the in-depth problem-solving investigation ‘Thirsty?’ from NRICH as today’s group activity.
Or, use this activity:
-- Create a block graph to show the capacity of different glasses.

### You Will Need

• 4 pudding bowls, flipchart, cups and water
• ‘Pictogram to show the capacity of the three bears’ bowls’ (see resources)
• Sticky notes, large ruler and pens
• ‘Block graph’ (see resources)
• Egg cups, selection of small glasses and water
• Large squared paper and IWB/flipchart
• Dice

### Mental/Oral Maths Starters

Suggested for Day 1
Number bonds to 10 (simmering skills)

Suggested for Day 2
Number bonds to 10 (simmering skills)

### Worksheets

Day 1
Create a pictogram to show different capacities. Answer questions about the pictogram.

Day 2
Create a block graph to show different bottle capacities. Answer questions about the block graph.

### Mastery: Reasoning and Problem-Solving

• Line up 3 different shaped containers in order of capacity: ‘holds least’ to ‘holds most’. (see illustration on download)
How will you check to see if you were correct?
• Estimate the capacity of your shoe! Use an eggcup and lentils or rice to measure it.
• Look at the Block graph of several children’s shoes. (see illustration on download)
Whose shoe has the largest capacity?
Whose has the least?
Which 2 shoes have the same capacity?

In-depth Investigation: Thirsty?
Using the clues, can the children order the glasses of juice? Thirsty? from nrich.maths.org.

### Extra Support

Bottles (1)
Use estimation and measuring to explore which bottle holds the most/least liquid. Bottles (1) from nrich.maths.org.

## Unit 3 Recognise/describe 3-D shapes and turns (suggested as 2 days)

### Objectives

Recognise/describe 3-D shapes; turns
Unit 3: ID# 1979

National Curriculum:
PofS (i-b)
P&D (i)

Hamilton Objectives
24. Name and describe common 3-D shapes; recognise the difference between 2-D and 3-D shapes.
25. Describe position, direction and movement, including whole, half, quarter and three-quarter turns.

### Planning and Activities

Day 1 Teaching
Show some examples of different 3-D shapes, tin of beans, cereal packet, etc. Look at what happens to the shape if it is turned through a 1/4 turn, through a 1/2 turn, through a 3/4 turn. Does it matter which direction we turn it?
Group Activities
Use the ‘Spin the Mouse’ in-depth problem-solving investigation below as today’s group activity.
Or, use these activities:
-- Explore 3-D shapes and turn them to different positions.

Day 2 Teaching
Show a cube and demonstrate how we can count the faces by putting a sticker on each face. Count the number of edges by putting a piece of sticky-tack on each. Repeat for a cuboid. Then show a short film to demonstrate the similarities and difference between cubes and cuboids.
Group Activities
-- Describe the position of shapes in relation to other shapes.
-- Recognise a shape by listening to a description of its position.

### You Will Need

• Tin of baked beans, cereal box and 3-D shapes
• Globe or ball
• Mini-whiteboards and pens
• Variety of 3-D objects
• Coloured stickers, IWB and sticky-tack
• Coloured 3-D shapes and tray
• ‘3-D shapes’ (see resources)

### Mental/Oral Maths Starters

Day 1
2-D shape (pre-requisite skills)

Day 2
2-D shape (pre-requisite skills)

### Worksheets

Day 1
Draw shapes look like after a 1/4 and 1/2 turn.

Day 2
Write descriptions of the position of shapes in relation to other shapes.

### Mastery: Reasoning and Problem-Solving

Imagine it turns through half a complete turn. Draw what it looks like now.
• Find an example of each of these shapes in your classroom and draw it.
1. Cylinder
2. Cube
3. Cone
4. Sphere
• What shape is a cereal box? How many edges does it have?

In-depth Investigation: Spin the Mouse
Children turn a mouse through a rolled number of quarter or half turns, aiming to get the mouse facing home again.

### Extra Support

Behind the Wall
Describing 3-D shapes

## Unit 4 Measure time using different units (suggested as 3 days)

### Objectives

Measure time using different units
Unit 4: ID# 1987

National Curriculum
Meas
(i-d) (ii-d) (iv) (v) (vi)

Hamilton Objectives
19. Tell the time to the half hour on analogue and digital clocks.
20. Use the language of time including days, months, earlier, later, yesterday, minutes, hours, days, weeks and years.
21. Sequence events in chronological order.

### Planning and Activities

Day 1 Teaching
Show children month cards January–December. Choose child to find January. Peg to a washing line. Repeat for all 12 months. Point to and say the months together. Group the months into seasons. Discuss whose birthdays are in which month (more of this in a later lesson). Which season is your birthday in?
Group Activities
-- Make a paper chain of months of the year and order them.

Day 2 Teaching
Show a geared clock. Children count the hours as you move the hands round to show each hour. Show a clock with a second hand. Demonstrate minutes and seconds. Time can be measured in hours, minutes and seconds. Time a few short activities to demonstrate measuring in seconds.
Group activities
-- Explore what can be achieved in 1 minute.

Day 3 Teaching
Discuss how we can write o’clock and half past times shown on an analogue clock in digital format. Point out that there are 60 minutes in an hour, so half past is 30 minutes after the hour. Children order half past times from midday to 7 in the evening.
Group Activities
Use the ‘Time Challenge’ in-depth problem-solving investigation below as today’s group activity.
Or, use these activities:
-- Order jumbled TV times and convert to analogue times.
-- Look at digital and analogue times and order them.

### You Will Need

• ‘Months’ cards (see resources)
• Washing line
• Strips of coloured paper, glue/staples
• Pre-prepared strips of paper with months of the year written on
• Large geared teaching clock
• ITP: Tell the Time
• One-minute sand timers and dice
• Analogue clock and digital clock on IWB
• Mini-whiteboards and pens
• ‘TV programmes’ (see resources)
• ‘Analogue clocks’ (see resources)
• Small analogue clocks
• ‘Time cards’ (see resources)

### Mental/Oral Maths Starters

Day 1
Count in steps of 1 hour (pre-requisite skills)

Day 2
Days of the week and months of the year (pre-requisite skills)

Suggested for Day 3
Days of the week (simmering skills)

### Worksheets

Day 1
Work out the month(s) represented in the picture; answer questions about months of the year.
Mark the children’s lists of months. Are they in the correct order?

Day 2
Suggest the time unit different activities would be measured in. Draw clock hands and order times.

Day 3
Order a mixture of analogue and digital times, noting what you would be doing at those times of the day.

### Mastery: Reasoning and Problem-Solving

• Write these 4 months in the order they come in the year: July – April – December – February
Write the initial of the season (e.g. W for winter) for each month beside it.
• What unit of time would be used to measure how long it takes to…?
(b) Jump up and down 3 times
(c) Wait for your next birthday
(d) Run the length of the playground
(e) Become a teenager
• How many minutes from..?
(a) 10:30 to 11 o’clock?
(b) 3 o’clock to half past 3?
(c) 12:30 to 1 o’clock?

In-depth Investigation: Time Challenge
Children use time vocabulary to write times on analogue clocks.

### Extra Support

Time Jigsaws
Telling the time to the hour on analogue clocks

## Unit 5 Time data: graphs and pictograms (suggested as 2 days)

### Objectives

Time data: graphs and pictograms
Unit 5: ID# 1993

National Curriculum
Meas (v)
Y2 Stats (i) (ii)

Hamilton Objectives
20. Use the language of time including days, months, earlier, later, yesterday, minutes, hours, days, weeks and years.
23. Sort items into lists or tables.

### Planning and Activities

Day 1 Teaching
Show the months of the year on cards; rehearse saying them in order together. Construct a block graph based on how many children’s birthdays there are in each month. Discuss and complete the first two bars on the graph.
Group Activities
-- Create block graphs to show birthday months in the class.

Day 2 Teaching
Collect some birthday data from another class; show on the IWB. Compare it to your class’ birthday data. Model displaying this information on a pictogram.
Group Activities
Use the in-depth problem-solving investigation ‘Ladybird Count’ from NRICH as today’s group activity.
Or, use this activity:
-- Create a pictogram to show birthday data.

### You Will Need

• ‘Months’ (see resources)
• Pegs
• Crib sheet with the birthdays of the children in your class (if needed)
• ‘Labelled block graph’ (see resources)
• ‘Blank block graph’ (see resources)
• Large sheet of paper
• Stickers
• Photocopied agreed symbols
• ‘Pictogram’ sheets (see resources)

### Mental/Oral Maths Starters

Suggested for Day 1
What would the time be? (simmering skills)

Suggested for Day 2
Days of the week (simmering skills)

Day 1

Day 2

### Mastery: Reasoning and Problem-Solving

• Work with a friend. Take 3 handfuls of multi-link each. Count how many of each colour. Draw a block graph to show your results.
• Look at this block graph. (See illustration)
There were 6 cubes of which colour?
Which 2 colours had the same number of cubes?
Which colour had 2 fewer cubes than yellow?