The answers to **Bridges in Mathematics Grade 1 Home Connections Answer Key Unit 1 Module 4** are undoubtedly the best study material a student can get hold of.

## Bridges in Mathematics Grade 1 Home Connections Answer Key Unit 1 Module 4

**Bridges in Mathematics Grade 1 Home Connections Unit 1 Module 4 Session 2 Answer Key**

**One More, One Less**

ex

Show 4 on the ten-frame.

Now show 1 more.

4 + 1 = __5__

Question 1.

Show 3 on the ten-frame.

Now show 1 more.

3 + 1 = _____

Answer:

Addition:

3 + 1 = 4.

Explanation:

3 on the ten-frame:

1 more than 3:

=> 3 plus 1 equals 4.

Question 2.

Show 7 on the ten-frame.

Now show 1 more.

7 + 1 = ____

Answer:

Addition:

7 + 1 = 8.

Explanation:

7 on the ten-frame:

1 more than 7:

=> 7 plus 1 equals 8.

Question 3.

Show 5 on the ten-frame.

Now show 1 more.

5 + 1 = _____

Answer:

Addition:

5 + 1 = 6.

Explanation:

5 on the ten-frame:

1 more than 5:

=> 5 plus 1 equals 6.

Question 4.

Show 6 on the ten-frame.

Now show 1 more.

6 + 1 = _____

Answer:

Addition:

6 + 1 = 7.

Explanation:

6 on the ten-frame:

1 more than 6:

=> 6 plus 1 equals 7.

Question 5.

Show 5 on the ten-frame.

Now show 1 less.

5 – 1 = ____

Answer:

Subtraction:

5 – 1 = 4.

Explanation:

5 on the ten-frame:

1 less than 5:

=> 5 minus 1 equals 4.

Question 6.

Show 10 on the ten-frame.

Now show 1 less.

10 – 1 = ____

Answer:

Subtraction:

10 – 1 = 9.

Explanation:

10 on the ten-frame:

1 less than 10:

=> 10 minus 1 equals 9.

Question 7.

Show 7 on the ten-frame.

Now show 1 less.

7 – 1 = ___

Answer:

Subtraction:

7 – 1 = 6.

Explanation:

7 on the ten-frame:

1 less than 7:

7 minus 1 equals 6.

Question 8.

What number is 1 more than 9? _______ 1 less than 9? _________

Answer:

9 plus 1 equals 10.

9 minus 1 equals 8.

Explanation:

1 more than 9:

=> 9 + 1 = 10.

1 less than 9:

=> 9 – 1 = 8.

Question 9.

What number is 1 more than 4? _______ 1 less than 4? _________

Answer:

4 plus 1 equals 5.

4 minus 1 equals 3.

Explanation:

1 more than 4:

=> 4 + 1 = 5.

1 less than 4:

=> 4 – 1 = 3.

Question 10.

What number is 1 more than 2? _______ 1 less than 2? _______

Answer:

2 plus 1 equals 3.

2 minus 1 equals 1.

Explanation:

1 more than 2:

=> 2 + 1 = 3.

1 less than 2:

=> 2 – 1 = 1.

**Challenge**

Question 11.

What number is 1 more than 99? ________ 1 less than 99? _________

Answer:

99 plus 1 equals 100.

99 minus 1 equals 98.

Explanation:

1 more than 99:

=> 99 + 1 = 100.

1 less than 99:

=> 99 – 1 = 98.

Question 12.

What number is 1 more than 250? _______ 1 less than 250? _________

Answer:

250 plus 1 equals 251.

250 minus 1 equals 249.

Explanation:

1 more than 250:

=> 250 + 1 = 251.

1 less than 250:

=> 250 – 1 = 249.

Question 13.

What number is 1 more than 301? _______ 1 less than 301? _________

Answer:

301 plus 1 equals 302.

301 minus 1 equals 300.

Explanation:

1 more than 301:

=> 301 + 1 = 302.

1 less than 301:

=> 301 – 1 = 300.

Question 14.

What number is 1 more than 410? _____ 1 less than 410? _________

Answer:

410 plus 1 equals 411.

410 minus 1 equals 409.

Explanation:

1 more than 410:

=> 410 + 1 = 411.

1 less than 410:

=> 410 – 1 = 409.

**Bridges in Mathematics Grade 1 Home Connections Unit 1 Module 4 Session 5 Answer Key**

**Which Coin Will Win?**

Note to Families

This is an activity that your child has done in school. Have him or her show you how to play, and take turns playing together! (Players do not compete with each other in this activity.) While practicing graphing and identifying coins, students are also thinking about probabilityâ€”what are the chances of landing on a penny or a nickel with each spinner?

Materials

- Which Coin Will Win?
- 10 pennies and 10 nickels (or any item to represent the coins)
- crayon or pencil
- paperclip and pencil to be used as a spinner

**Instructions**

1. Locate the spinners on page 2. Play begins with Spinner A.

2. The player uses the paperclip as an arrow for the spinner by holding the pencil point in the middle of the chosen spinner and spinning the paperclip around it. If it points to a nickel, set a nickel on the graph (working from the bottom to the top). If it spins on a penny, set a penny on the graph.

Note Students should not mark on the game board like they did in school. This way, the game board can be used over and over again.

3. The player keeps spinning until one column is filled to the top.

4. The player colors a space on the graph (under Spinner A on the Which Coin Will Win? record sheet on page 3) to show which coin won the race to the top of the column.

5. Play with Spinner A continues for seven complete rounds (a round is complete when one coin has raced to the top and the player has recorded the results on the appropriate graph).

6. The player switches to Spinner B, and play continues for seven complete rounds.

7. Players think about the results: Did both spinners give each coin a fair chance to win? Why or why not?

8. The student completes page 4 of this assignment and returns pages 3 and 4 to school.

Use this record sheet to record the results each time you play Which Coin Will Win? Locate the appropriate spinner and color in a space on the graph above the coin that won. Thereâ€™s enough room to record the results of seven games with each spinner.

You have played Which Coin Will Win? many times. Now itâ€™s time to look at your record sheet to see how things turned out. Were the results from each spinner the same or different?

Question 1.

Spinner A

a. How many times did the nickels win? _____

Answer:

5 times nickles wins in Spinner A.

Explanation:

Number times nickles wins in Spinner A = 5.

Number times pennies wins in Spinner A = 2.

b. How many times did the pennies win? _______

Answer:

2 times pennies wins in Spinner A.

Explanation:

Number times nickles wins in Spinner A = 5.

Number times pennies wins in Spinner A = 2.

c. Write a greater than (>) or less than (<) sign to show whether the nickel had more wins or fewer wins than the penny.

Answer:

Number times nickles wins in Spinner A > Number times pennies wins in Spinner A.

Explanation:

Number times nickles wins in Spinner A = 5.

Number times pennies wins in Spinner A = 2.

=> 5 is greater than 2.

d. Write an equation to show how many times the nickels won, how many times the pennies won, and how many wins in all.

Answer:

Explanation:

Number times nickles wins in Spinner A = 5.

Number times pennies wins in Spinner A = 2.

Equation:

Number times nickles wins in Spinner A + Number times pennies wins in Spinner A

= 5 + 2

= 7.

Question 2.

Spinner B

a. How many times did the nickels win? ______

Answer:

4 times the nickels won in Spinner B.

Explanation:

Number of times nickles won in Spinner B = 4.

Number of times pennies won in Spinner B = 3.

b. How many times did the pennies win? _____

Answer:

3 times the pennies won in Spinner B.

Explanation:

Number of times nickles won in Spinner B = 4.

Number of times pennies won in Spinner B = 3.

c. Write a greater than (>) or less than (<) sign to show whether the nickel had more wins or fewer wins than the penny.

Answer:

Number of times nickles won in Spinner B > Number of times pennies won in Spinner B.

Explanation:

Number of times nickles won in Spinner B = 4.

Number of times pennies won in Spinner B = 3.

=> 4 is greater than 3.

d. Write an equation to show how times the nickels won, how many times the pennies won, and how many wins in all.

Answer:

Total number of times won in all in Spinner B = 7.

Explanation:

Number of times nickles won in Spinner B = 4.

Number of times pennies won in Spinner B = 3.

Total number of times won in all in Spinner B = Number of times nickles won in Spinner B + Number of times pennies won in Spinner B

= 4 + 3

= 7.

Question 3.

Talk about these questions with someone:

- Did one of the spinners give the pennies a better chance to win?
- If so, which one?
- Why or why not?

Answer:

No, spinners gave the pennies a better chance to win because the number of times nickles won is greater than the numbers of times pennies won.

Explanation:

SpinnersÂ did not give the pennies a better chance to win because the number of times nickles won is greater than the numbers of times pennies won.

Number times nickles wins in Spinner A = 5.

Number times pennies wins in Spinner A = 2.

Number of times nickles won in Spinner B = 4.

Number of times pennies won in Spinner B = 3.