Patterns include movement, color, size, shape and color patterns as well as the stem of a pattern.
Patterns can also be seen with numbers including skip counting, odd/even and missing numbers.

There are 14 videos in this category and 0 videos in 0 subcategories.

Studentslearn how to describe a pattern by telling what will come next- what shape, what size or what color. It sometimes helps to say the pattern to find it.

From pbslearningmedia.org, produced by Thirteen/WNET New York

In this video segment from Cyberchase, The CyberSquad is trying to figure out the patterns followed by each of four musicians who play a song together. They start by charting the pattern of each instrument, and in doing so they use their knowledge of... factors. After testing a few possibilities, they are able to successfully find the pattern that represents the song. Watch "Performance by Music of the Spheres" to hear the whole song performed by the musicians. (04:06)[more]

From pbslearningmedia.org, produced by Thirteen/WNET New York

In this video segment from Cyberchase, the CyberSquad must recover the Black Crystal. To do this, they must turn off a force field which guards the crystal by choosing the correct combination of switch, lever and button. The CyberSquad uses tree diag...rams to determine all the possible combinations, and then they test them to find the one that works. (03:21)[more]

In this interactive game, students sequence numbers in a variety of ways (counting by fours, tens, even numbers, etc.). This game would benefit students studying patterns. (This link is for an interactive game and may take a few minutes to load.)

From beaconlearningcenter.com, produced by Beacon Learning Center

In this interactive game, students must identify patterns in pictures. Students become pattern detectives and find the patterns. The lesson is available in text only or text with audio for non-readers.

This short animated Sesame Street video focuses on patterns. In the video, there is a simple pattern with dogs and frogs that repeats. One item is left out, and the question "What's missing?" is posed. The missing item is put into position, and then ..."Nothing's missing!" (00:42)[more]

The Fibonacci sequence is named after Leonardo Fibonacci. His 1202 book Liber Abaci introduced the sequence to Western European mathematics although the sequence had been described earlier in Indian mathematics. (01:49)

This video explains to the kids the importance to be able to point out certain patterns. The video uses robot animation which students will enjoy. (01:01)

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