# How do you make number bonds game?

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## How do you make number bonds game? ## How do you teach number bonds to 10? ## Can I make number bonds to 10?

Number bonds are introduced to the National Curriculum in KS1 and are often referred to as ‘number pairs’ and are simple numbers that can be added together to reach one total. Therefore number bonds of 10 are pairs of numbers that can be added together to reach 10.

## How do you teach number bonds in a fun way?

20 Terrific Activities and Ideas for Teaching Number Bonds

1. Introduce the concept by sorting parts and wholes. …
2. Post an anchor chart. …
3. Build a number bonds machine. …
4. Make number bonds in divided plates. …
5. Roll the dice. …
6. Create bonds with mini-erasers or toys. …
7. Sing the Farmer Pete song.
8. Pull out the dominoes.

## How do you make a 10 game? ## What are number pairs to 10?

The pairs of numbers that add to make 10 are:

• and 9.
• and 8.
• and 7.
• and 6.
• and 5.

## How do I teach myself to make 10? ## What is a make 10 bond?

They can also be called ‘number pairs’ or ‘number partners’. It is relatively easy to memorise the number bonds of 10 as there are only five pairs of numbers to remember. The pairs of numbers that add together to make 10 are: 1 and 9, 2 and 8, 3 and 7, 4 and 6, and 5 and 5.

## How many ways can you make 10?

There are 11 ways to make ten.

## Are number bonds added?

A number bond is a simple addition of two numbers that add up to give the sum. Using number bonds, one can instantly tell the answer without the need for the actual calculation. In the example given we can see that when we see a number bond, we instantly know the answer, without having to calculate.

## What is a ten frame?

As you’ll see below, a ten frame is a two-by-five rectangular frame into which counters are placed to demonstrate numbers less than or equal to 10. Counters can be arranged in different ways to represent different numbers, which visually help your children develop strong number sense.

## How do you play 10s card game?

Players take turns. In his/her turn a player puts down, face-up, any number of cards that add up to a multiple of ten (an ace counts as one). For example, a player has 3, 6, 5, 7, 7. She may put down 6, 7, 7, because 6 + 7 + 7 = 20, or 3, 7, because 3 + 7 = 10.

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