Tag: knowledgehook

EQAO Benchmark Tool Added to Knowledgehook Gameshow


Knowledgehook Gameshow EQAO Benchmark Tool Free

Brand New Tool Added to Knowledgehook Just In Time For EQAO Free Until September! The Waterloo, Ontario based edtech startup "Knowledgehook" is at it again with a really cool new feature that is free for the remainder of this school year. With the EQAO Assessment of Mathematics Standardized Test just around the corner for grade 3, 6 and 9 students across the province of Ontario, I would have loved to know how my students stack up against students from those in prior years. Well, these guys have made that possible by taking the provincial data from previous EQAO tests and have created questions psychometrically valid for making comparisons. Here's what they had to say on their support page: By using provincial data from prior EQAO exams...


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Grade 9 EQAO Math Practice Links for @Knowledgehook Gameshow!


Knowledgehook Gameshow Embed Practice Links

Convenient & FREE Practice Options For Your Students A few folks were interested in the Free EQAO Practice via Knowledgehook’s Gameshow tool, but felt they didn’t have the time to experiment with a new tool during “crunch time” in the semester. I know the feeling! Now, Knowledgehook has made it easy for students to practice any Gameshow independently without any setup, registration, or other hassles. Here’s how it works: Student go to a simple website address to play the gameshow. They receive instant feedback. Done. This is a great way to give students the option to practice what they need to work on in a fun, interactive way. Drawbacks: When students access Knowledgehook Gameshow activities via a link instead of t...


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Gimme A Break


Gimme A Break - Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, Dividing Fractions 3 Act Math Task

Adding/Subtracting and an Intro to Multiplying/Dividing Fractions A colleague and good friend, Dave Burke, reached out to me recently for some ideas around adding and subtracting fractions. In particular, he was interested in trying to make the topic a little more enjoyable by adding some context. This was a challenge I was really eager to work on because working with fractions is such a sore spot for so many students and their teachers. In the past, I tried to help make dividing fractions less abstract by using the idea of dividing chocolate bars. With this in mind, I figured using chocolate bars for adding and subtracting would be a good starting point to move towards multiplication and division later. Here are some expectat...


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