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Kindergarten Number and Operations in Base Ten Standards Aligned Resources

Kindergarten Math Domain: Number and Operations in Base Ten

In this domain, Kindergarten students will continue expanding their knowledge in counting, addition, and subtraction. To help students and teachers stay aligned to standards, eSpark Learning has developed a number of engaging videos, activities, practice drills, and more! Here’s a closer look at the Common Core standard within this domain:


Numbers in the Teens

Now that students have practiced numbers 1 through 10, it’s time to introduce numbers 11 to 19! Using objects and other visual elements, students will begin composing and decomposing numbers in the teens and solve equations. 



Get Started with Kindergarten Number and Operations in Base Ten Learning Resources

Number and Operations in Base Ten is one of five domains included in the Kindergarten math standards. During this phase of learning, students can expect to grow and develop their skills in:

  • Learning numbers 11-19
  • Constructing and deconstructing numbers in the teens
  • Using numbers 1-10 to solve equations

Because this is a new and advanced concept for students, eSpark Learning has developed several resources aligned to this specific standard. Resources like introductory videos, instructional videos, practice drills, learning songs, and games are all designed to enhance engagement and spark quicker learning. With eSpark’s curriculum, teachers can ensure they remain aligned with the Common Core standards while still providing a unique and individualized learning environment. 

Below are examples of how eSpark Learning resources are aligned to each Common Core standard within the Number and Operations in Base Ten domain:


Numbers in the Teens

Compose and decompose numbers from 11 to 19 into ten ones and some further ones, e.g., by using objects or drawings, and record each composition or decomposition by a drawing or equation (e.g., 18 = 10 + 8); understand that these numbers are composed of ten ones and one, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight, or nine ones.

In one of several activities for this standard, students will practice counting numbers 10-19 by using everyday objects (like fruit) to fill frames of 10 and counting the leftovers.

Numbers in the teens have a group of ten song
Give the character the correct number of cubes game
Match the number to the correct egg

Ready to get started teaching the standards with eSpark?