# Multiplication anchor chart

Using anchor charts in your classroom is a great way to help kids learn, understand and remember by visualization. Here are 23 of our favorite 3rd grade anchor charts.

### 1. Multiplication Strategies

These multiplication strategies will help students struggling with multiplying to visualize the different ways to multiply according to the numbers used.

Source: My Classroom Ideas

### 2. Point of View

This chart shows which words to look for when figuring out the author’s point of view when reading. Get more reading comprehension anchor charts here.

Source: Mrs. Spangler in the Middle

### 3. Rounding Chart

Rounding numbers can get tricky. This 3rd grade anchor chart from Mrs. Zimmerman shows how to do it with a rhyme.

### 4. What is Area?

Show students how to measure space inside a shape with this chart on area.

### 5. Area and Perimeter

Here’s another way to show area and perimeter on anchor charts.

Source: Teaching in Flip Flops

### 7. Story Elements

Discussing the elements of a story are easy with this visual chart.

Source: Teaching with a Mountain View

### 8. Different Kinds of Lines

Learn about the different kinds of lines with this handy anchor chart.

Source: Elkins School District

### 9. Fractions

Fractions are simplified with this useful chart that visualizes them so kids can easily understand.

### 10. Measuring Weight

This chart will help students estimate how much something would weigh by using the correct measurement terms.

### 11. Comma Use

Comma usage is difficult to understand, but this chart on teaching comma rules is a helpful introduction to the ways we use commas when writing.

Source: Book Units Teacher

### 12. Growth Mindset

Sometimes kids get discouraged. Have them come up with encouraging words to find more positive ways to overcome obstacles with this anchor chart.

### 13. Contraction Refresher

This anchor chart reminds kids how to use an apostrophe to make a contraction.

Source: Babbling Abby

### 14. Earth Day Anchor Chart

This pretty and informational chart will encourage students to give ways that they can help the Earth.

Source: Teaching with Terhune

### 15. Figurative Language Terms

When introducing these big terms used in writing, this handy chart will help kids decode what they mean using examples.

Source: Crafting Connections

### 16. Compound Sentences

This fun figure will help kids see how to form compound sentences in their writing.

### 17. Using a Ruler

Teach students to measure to the 1/4 inch with this helpful anchor chart.

Source: Teaching in Wonderland

### 18. States of Matter

Show the different states of matter using an anchor chart and have kids find examples in magazines or other sources to add to the chart.

Source: Jessica Meacham

### 19. Elements of a Good Story

Beginning storytellers can benefit from this chart on which parts to include in their stories.

### 20. Noun Know-How

This fun anchor chart lets kids come up with examples of nouns to use in their writing.

Source: A Cupcake for the Teacher

### 21. Writing Letters

Have kids fill out the different part of this letter together so they can understand how to write their own letters.

### 22. Telling Time

Students will find it easy to tell time by creating this chart and putting it near your classroom clock.

Source: Flip Flop Teacher

### 23. A Great Classmate

Create your ideal classmate together by discussing the traits that make a classmate great by what he or she says and does. Here are some more classroom management anchor charts.

• Home
• COVID-19 Crisis
• Student Life
• Other Programs
• Parent & Guardian
• Teacher Web Pages
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• Bellavia, B. - Grade 3
• Bird, C - Grade 6
• Brydges, J - Grade 4
• Cafarella, N - School Psychologist
• Colvin, D - Grade 5
• Danielewicz, C. - Grade 4
• Delles, J. - Grade 4
• DiLaura, K - Speech
• Edwards, M - Grade 6
• Forcucci, K - ICT
• Fortunate, J - Grade 3
• Fruscione, S - Dean of Students
• George-Sypross , M.
• Harrison, C. - Grade 4
• Hennegan, P - 3rd
• Kineke, M - Music
• Lewis, EJ. -Teacher Enrichment Grade 6
• Marcanantonio, T. - Grade 1
• Marcantonio, T - Grade 3
• Marra, D - Grade 5
• McGrath, R - STEM Coordinator
• Melloni, A - Art
• Mettler, J.
• Meyer, K.
• Millar, M - Performing Arts
• Nalls-Ford, T - School Social Worker
• Narkiewicz, D - Grade 5
• Navarroli, T - Grade 2
• Principe, K. - Phys. Ed.
• Printup, D - Grade 3
• Robideau, M - Grade 5
• Snyder, M.
• Stypa, J - Physical Education
• Todd, S. - Grade 4
• Tomala, A - Math AIS
• Touma-D'Angelo, C - Grades 4 - 6
• Tripi, S.
• Tuttle, K.
• Vogt, J - Grade 2
• Wagner, B - Grade 4
• Wagoner, K. - Grade 3
• Wingert, B. - Music
• Zaffran, K - School Counselor
• Wojton, K. - Teaching Assistant
• Beaman, S - Grades K - 6
• Carlo, P - Grade 6
• Chapman, M - Grade 2
• Ciccone, A - Pre K3
• Clarke, G - Grade 2
• Colangelo, E - Grade 4
• Cowart, A - Grade 6
• Dunstan, C - Grade 3
• Gawron, K - Music
• Giammarinaro, N - 4/5 Consultant Teacher
• Grandinetti, K - Pre K
• Hardy, A - Grade 4
• Houston, M - Teaching Assistant
• Johnson, C - Grade 2
• Klender, V - Grade 5
• LaChance, A - Physical Education
• Macri, J - Grade 5
• Martell, K - Kindergarten
• Melson, K - Grade 6
• Olear, D - Grades K - 2
• Piazza, L - Pre K4
• Ponzi, M - Grade 1
• Reygers, M - Pre K3
• Sample Elementary Homepage
• Szalach, L - Healthy Behavior Educator
• Tompkins, L - Principal
• Woyksnar, A - Grade 1
• Channel
Sours: https://www.nfschools.net/site/default.aspx?PageType=3&ModuleInstanceID=25432&ViewID=7b97f7ed-8e5e-4120-848f-a8b4987d588f&RenderLoc=0&FlexDataID=22803&PageID=6187

## Multiplication Anchor Chart (plus free task cards!)

As you might already know, I love anchor charts! Therefore, when one of my third grade groups was ready to be introduced to multi-digit multiplication, I couldn't resist creating an multi-digit multiplication anchor chart!

I came up with the acronym "Many Zoos... Many Animals" to assist students in remembering the steps in a two- or three-digit multiplication problem: multiply, zero, multiply, add. As you can see, I also color-code the steps. I worked through the problems on this anchor chart with students, so most of this anchor chart was blank white paper prior to the beginning of our math group. My students enjoyed working through the problems right along with me in their own notebooks, and color-coding the steps. We did the first step in red, the second step in blue, the third step in green, and the fourth step in purple.

I created the following resources to aid in teaching this skill, as well.
Feel free to click on the image to take a closer look at it!

In keeping with the zoo theme, I created this FREE set of twelve task cards, also!

Thanks for stopping by!

~Deb

Sours: https://www.crafting-connections.com/2015/04/multiplication-anchor-chart-plus-free.html

Multiplication is a standard to quickly recognize adding groups of numbers. Here are 14 easy activities, anchor charts and tips to use with a few multiplication worksheets included.

### Free Multiplication Activities

1. City Scape Multiplication – A beautiful way to connect art with math! Have students write sentences for the arrays of windows in a city-scape art project.

2. Multiplication Bracelet – Students plan to create a bracelet. They create a sentence to spend an imaginary budget before making a pipe cleaner bracelet.

3. La Multiplication Con Nerds – Create a yummy array that is highly motivating by gluing nerds… and perhaps eating a few {yum!} to model a multiplication story.

### Multiplication Worksheets and Games

4. Four In A Row – A deck of cards and markers are the tools needed to play four-in-a-row to practice multiplication skills.

5. Times Table – A circular times table is a different way to practice and see patterns.

6. Multiples Flip Cards – Grab a set of clothespins to make these self-correcting task cards for the multiples of 4 or 7 or have an answer of 6 or 8.

7. Multiply Dice – With graphing paper and dice, use the numbers rolled to make a box and a sentence.  Who can roll the biggest box?

### Tips for Teaching How To Multiply

8. Masters Belt Rewards – Create masters in multiplication by recognizing student progress. Give students new belt colors (just like in karate) as awards.

9. Multiplication Worksheets and Facts – Use visual connections to real life items to help students see groupings within multiplication scenarios.

10. The 9’s trick – Once you teach the trick to knowing the 9’s facts, create an anchor chart to help students remember. BONUS: Here’s a video to help ingrain the multiples of 3 into your students’ brains!

### Anchor Charts

11. Brace Maps – Use brace maps to represent different ways to do multiplication problems.

12. Bow Tie Method – Offering a different strategy, a way to decompose numbers to solve.

13. Multiplication is… – Once students are exposed to lots of types of scenarios, create a chart to help them recall the different examples.

14. The Property of Zero – Bring the concept to a second grade level when you’re introducing the concept of multiplying by zero.

I hope you found these easy resources and lesson ideas to be helpful in planning and differentiating your math lessons.

Thanks talented teachers – your printables and lessons are great! Feel free to share your “I’m a Featured Teach Junkie” badge on your blog, facebook or instagram. You earned it! {{boo-yah}}

Share your teaching idea here on Teach Junkie. We love hearing from teachers, teacher-bloggers and from you! Join the Teach Junkie Community and be a part of this collaborative blog.

### More Multiplication

##### Teach Junkie

Leslie {aka the original Teach Junkie} loves learning new things to make teaching easier and more effective. She enjoys featuring creative classroom fun when she's not designing teacher shirts, making kindergarten lesson plans or planning her family's next trip to Disney World.

Sours: https://www.teachjunkie.com/math-subject/multiplication-charts-tips/

## Anchor chart multiplication

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Today I’m sharing my multi-digit multiplication anchor chart for fifth graders that I use to help teach three-digit by two-digit multiplication.

### Multi-digit Multiplication Is A Hard Concept

My class this year has missed quite a few prerequisite skills before reaching fifth grade. And let me tell you, in Texas, fifth-grade math is tough! This is not the year for my kids to be low. There is (unfortunately) so much that rides on passing the Staar test in fifth grade and I’m willing to do whatever I can to get them to only have to take that test once. That might be wishful thinking, but I am definitely going to strive for it.

A lot of my students don’t even realize they are low. I mean, they are 10 and 11 years old. I didn’t know my math level when I was that age. One of my favorite conversations to have with them is the whole “math builds upon itself through the grades.” It gives them a perspective on how important each year of their education is. I, especially, have this conversation when we begin three-digit by two-digit multiplication.

### How I Start Teaching Multi-Digit Multiplication

We go over, in small groups, a few problems together. We then talk about how important it is to start from the beginning and work our way up, making sure we have mastered all of our prerequisite skills. I also put it in the perspective that if they haven’t yet mastered one digit by one digit multiplication, they can’t even begin. Then, if they don’t know how to do a two-digit by one-digit multiplication problem, they haven’t learned the process. The same goes for a two-digit by two-digit. You have to understand the steps you have to take to complete the problem. Lastly, if you don’t know your complex addition, you will struggle to solve the problem.

It’s hard for kids to understand how easily impacted their education can be. Once having this conversation with my kids, they get a little glimpse into the world of mathematics. After talking briefly, I teach them the four steps you must take to complete a multi-digit multiplication problem. After a few times of practicing, (and I ensure all prerequisites have been met), they are extremely successful.

### Step 1

Multiply the number in the ones place by all top numbers.

*After this step, I tell them they are done with that number. Therefore, they can erase or scratch out the number and any numbers they may have carried.

### Step 2

Add the zero- mark your place (also known as dropping the egg).

### Step 3

Multiply the number in the tens place by all of the top numbers. This is essentially the same as the first step.

### Step 4

This is a great way to teach the multiplication process to your lower-performing kids. Sometimes kids just need to see things in a new way.  This multiplication anchor chart on a simple poster board is a great tool.

Share if you have had anything else work for you and your students.

If you want to see more teaching ideas, visit our teaching page.  Also, check out my top 10 anchor charts post!

### Related

Sours: https://www.lifewithonesies.com/teaching-multi-digit-multiplication/
Anchor Chart of Multiplication Strategies

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### Now discussing:

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