Kindergarten-K, First Grade-1st Grade and Second-2nd Grade Smartboard Interactive Math Games, Activities, Lessons
Teachers and students can use these Smartboard games, activities and lessons to learn about Math in Kindergarten, First Grade and Second Grade. Some of the topics covered are: Adding, Subtracting, Data, Simple Probability, Geometry, Word Problems, Measurement, Money, Number Facts, Number Sense, Numeration, Patterning and Algebra, Whole Numbers, Labeling Graphs, Bar Graphs, Pictographs, Collecting Data, Organizing Data, Graphing, Number Bonds
Number Sense and Operations
Counting Up Game – Kindergarten and 1st Grade students can play “Whack a Mole” on the Smart board to practice their counting skills.
Number Bonds – Students can practice identifying number bonds 0-10 in this fun and engaging game,
Count Numbers to 10– Students can play this interactive Smart board game to count numbers and words up to 10.
Count, Match, Order Numbers – Children can play this fun game on the Smart board to count, match, and order numbers.
Order 1st, 2nd, 3rd… – Students in Kindergarten, First Grade, and Second Grade can play this fun math game to reinforce 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, and 5th. Students place the number on the correct line.
Counting Game – In Teddy Numbers, players practice counting while feeding the bear. This fun, colorful game makes learning fun.
Counting Game – “Underwater Counting” keeps students interested in counting objects. Players pick up and count sea creatures – entertaining and engaging.
Number Ordering– Catepillar Ordering has many different variations for students to practice number order and sequence. This game includes decimals, negative numbers, and forward and backward sequencing.
Practice Subtraction Facts – Up to 8 players can sharpen their skills in “Sailboat Subtraction.” Click the correct answer to power the boat.
Practice Addition – “Tugboat Addition” gives players a chance to test their skills against up to 8 opponents. Quick, correct answers will give the player the competitive edge.
Addition Practice – Select balls of yarn to equal the sum shown in the middle in the game, “Kitten Match.” When playing with others, the player getting the most matches wins!
Subtraction Practice – Minus Mission provides practice with subtraction in a creeping slime theme. Large green slime at the top of the screen drips blobs with subtraction problems toward a robot at the bottom.
Telling Time– In Giraffe Race, players identify the time on an analog clock to power their giraffe to the finish line. Multi-player feature adds motivation.
Time Conversion– Giraffe Pull is a multi-player game that allows students from anywhere in the world to play tug of war with each other while practicing telling time! The game focuses on time words, such as “a quarter til,” “a half past,” and “o’clock.”
Addition Fact Practice– Jet Ski Addition provides fast-paced interactive practice of basic addition facts. Correct answers determine how fast the jet ski will go
Counting Skills – In Lemonade Stand, children develop their counting skills by helping the characters count the ingredients needed to make lemonade to sell at the Community Market. Players hear the characters count as well as see the numbers on the screen.
Counting Skills – The children click on all the eggs and count with Elmo while hearing the audio and seeing the numbers on the screen. Once all eggs have been counted, Elmo dances and sings.
Counting Skills – Players help Telly fall asleep by clicking on and counting the sheep. Animated characters and audio keep players focused and engaged.
Learn to Measure – Characters use common objects to measure the animals. Players will understand the concepts of height and length in this activity.
Basic Addition – In Jet Ski Addition players click on the correct answer to power their jet ski. The speed of the response determines how fast the jet ski will go. Play alone or with up to 4 players.
Basic Addition Math Facts – This interactive Smartboard math game provides practice on basic math facts. Students develop fundamental skills in an interactive environment.
More Addition Math Facts – An interactive Smartboard math game to practice basic math facts. Students pop the balloons to select the sums in order from lowest to highest.
Colors and Patterns Smartboard Game – Students determine the color pattern then click to complete the remaining circles. Great Smartboard math lesson for learning colors, patterns, and counting.
Counting and Adding – Thinking about numbers using frames of 10 can be a helpful math lesson to learn basic number facts. The four games that can be played help to develop counting and addition skills.
Count by 1′s, 5′s, or Backwards – Fun interactive Smartboard counting games that allows students to select counting by 1′s, 5′s, or backwards. Just like “old fashioned” dot to dot activity, but more fun on the computer!
Set the Hands of the Clock – This interactive game allows students to set the hands of an analog clock to the stated time (Level 1). Four levels of difficulty are provided for other levels of difficulty. Use this activity to support your clock telling time Smartboard lesson
Counting Coins – Students count coins on the Smartboard to determine if they have enough money to purchase the item shown at the price given. A correct answer gives a visual and audio reward. Great coin math lesson!
Counting Money on the Smartboard Game – Count the amount of money shown then shoot the piece of fruit that has that amount on it. The video game format will appeal to kids of all ages insuring that they have fun while learning! Attach this activity to your Smartboard money lesson!
Coins Game -Students count the coins displayed then shoot the piece of fruit having that amount written on it. Video and audio make this game interesting to kids of all ages!
Match the Coins – This matching game requires students to practice matching coins with the amount written in words and numbers. Nice audio and video rewards for correct answers.
Coin Addition– This addition game provides practice in counting money. Players race against the clock to click on the coins needed to add up to the given amount of money.
Addition Facts Smartboard Game – Use the Smartboard to click on the penguin with the correct answer to raise the score and earn special treats! Fun way to practice math facts.
Addition Practice – This fun addition game has four levels of play for provide for different grade levels. Students interact by shooting the fruit that has the answer on it.
Number and Object Match – Students can match numbers or objects on the Smart board.
Statistics and Probability
Coin Toss Activity – What is the probability of flipping a coin? Teach the possible outcomes of flipping a coin on the Smartboard!
Because of its interactive and flexible nature, the SMART Board has become one of the most widely-used tools for educators in all subject areas. SMART Board activities are available for every age group, including very young children. here are several effective SMART Board activities for kindergarten math.
Ordering numbers game
Learning to distinguish larger numbers from smaller ones is one of the most important tasks kindergarten students face. With this SMART Board activity, students can practice this skill with an interactive underwater game. On the board, several numbers appear next to fish. Students play the game by selecting the numbers on the board in order from smallest to largest. If the order is correct, a fish will come and eat the numbers. If the order is incorrect, the fish releases the numbers from its mouth and students can try again. Each round consists of different numbers ranging from 1 to 100.
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Count with Lecky
Count with Lecky teaches children to recognize numbers and count objects. The activity features an alien named Lecky who attempts to “catch” and “count” different objects. Students help Lecky accomplish his task by using their computer’s mouse. Teachers have the option of setting the activity to teach numbers 1-5 or 6-10.
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Addition and subtraction
With this activity, students can practice their basic addition and subtraction skills by reading a sentence and adding or removing items from the screen to based on the instructions given.
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Odd or even
Students drag and drop odd and even number tiles into especially marked Venn diagram circles. There are three difficulty levels for numbers up to 100.
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Ideas for Using Your SmartBoard in Kindergarten
When I first got you, I barely used you. And now I can’t get enough of you! So sorry for doubting you.
Seriously though, the first year that I had a SmartBoard, I didn’t touch it for about the first five months. As time went on, I used it for simple things – having the kids play online games, showing video clips or websites, etc. I was not very creative in using it and honestly found it to be a pain to hook up. Now, my laptop is rarely unhooked from my SmartBoard cables!
I think that part of my SmartBoard love comes from the fact that I teach Kindergarten. At the beginning of the year (well, for most of the year…) they can’t read directions and quickly forget what they’re supposed to do. For this reason, I’ve started using the SmartBoard as a “directions reminder” for most activities we do. On the first day of school we did a little craft activity related to the book The Kissing Hand. I was a little nervous about having the kids follow multi-step directions so soon, but they pulled it off with the help of this SmartBoard page I created:
Also, when the kids use their iPads, they sometimes have several apps that they can choose to work on. I take screen shots of the apps so that they can easily remember the options. Here’s what an example screenshot looks like:
So simple, right? But it definitely helps keep the kids on task, and they can’t claim, “I didn’t know!” when I catch them using the wrong app. Speaking of using the wrong app, I feel like that rarely happens simply because the directions are right in front of them.
I’ve posted before about using the SmartBoard in Kindergarten for my math rotations. Because I do math stations a little differently, the rotations are a little complicated. But my SmartBoard shows the kids exactly where they need to go. We have two rotations, and then there’s a box on the side to tell what apps they can use when they’re working with iPads on the carpet.
When it’s time to play in free choice centers, I have pictures of the areas in which they can play, which bins they can take out, etc. That way, they can make a centers choice while sitting on the carpet, so they’re not wandering around deciding where to play. Here’s what the centers board looks like – again, very simple. I don’t have them write their names or anything; they just look and decide where to go:
Beyond giving directions, the SmartBoard is extremely helpful in getting the kids to clean up quickly and sit down on the rug. I use different YouTube videos that have songs and visuals. I’ve always used music to bring the group back together, but with the visual aid of the YouTube video, it seems like the kids are more likely to sit down and be still when it’s time to come back together as a group. I have a couple of rough boys this year that I have to keep a close eye on, so the videos are helpful in “babysitting” the class for a minute or two so I can carefully watch the kids in the room who are still cleaning up. Here’s a link to a video the kids absolutely love – the music is so calming!
None of the stuff I’m doing with the SmartBoard is complicated, time-consuming, or crazy-creative. But these practices have been SO helpful for my kids. I hope I never have a classroom without one!
To follow along as I pin SmartBoard and other ed tech ideas, follow my Educational Technology board on Pinterest:
Who. One of them. - Yes. I don't remember exactly. I just remember that someone was chasing me.
For smart kindergarten activities board
How good it was for her. She moaned, heard Vicki moans. I saw Igor pairing her.Simple SMART Board Activities
Ten minutes later, the massage was over, the guest was very pleased, I was going to go for a new portion of coffee for you. Suddenly, completely automatically, out of habit, you said: - And kiss. An awkward silence enveloped the air. You blushed and began to carefully examine your well-groomed nails as if you hadn't said anything.
And I feverishly tried to pretend that I had not heard anything.
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