All the solutions provided inÂ **McGraw Hill My Math Grade 2 Answer Key PDF Chapter 12 Lesson 6 Relate Shapes and Solids **will give you a clear idea of the concepts.

## McGraw-Hill My Math Grade 2 Answer Key Chapter 12 Lesson 6 Relate Shapes and Solids

**Explore and Explain**

**Teacher Directions:** Trace one face of a cube. Identify the shape. Trace the other faces of the cube. Describe the faces of a cube.

Answer:

The face of a cube looks like a square.

**See and Show**

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

Helpful Hint

A cube has 6 equal faces. The faces are squares.

**Circle the shapes that make the three-dimensional shape.**

Question 1.

Answer:

Explanation:

The face of rectangular prism looks like a rectangle

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

Question 2.

Answer:

Explanation:

The face of cylinder looks like a circle.

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

Question 3.

Answer:

Explanation:

The face of pyramid looks like a triangle

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

**Talk Math**

Explain how two-dimensional shapes and three-dimensional shapes are related.

Answer:

The faces of 3-D shapes are 2-D shapes

**On Your Own**

**Circle the shapes that make the three-dimensional shape.**

Question 4.

Answer:

Explanation:

The face of cube looks like a square

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

Question 5.

Answer:

Explanation:

The face of pyramid looks like a triangle

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

**Circle the shapes made by the faces.**

Question 6.

Answer:

Explanation:

The face of rectangular prism looks like a 4 rectangle 2 faces are squares

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

Question 7.

Answer:

Explanation:

The face of cube looks like a squares

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

Question 8.

Which of these shapes does not have a square as one of its faces?

Answer:

Explanation:

The face of a cylinder is a circle

so, circled the cylinder.

**Problem Solving**

Question 9.

I have 6 equal faces. I have 8 vertices. What shape am I?

Answer:

Cube

Explanation:

A cube has 6 faces and 8 vertices.

Question 10.

I have no faces and no vertices. What shape am I?

Answer:

Sphere

Explanation:

A sphere has no faces and no vertices

Question 11.

Allison wants to trace o circle. Which objects could she use? Circle the objects.

Answer:

Explanation:

She may use a thread roll or a circle shaped box

**Write Math**

Describe the faces that make a pyramid.

Answer:

A pyramid has 4 triangular faces and 1 square face.

### McGraw Hill My Math Grade 2 Chapter 12 Lesson 6 My Homework Answer Key

**Practice**

**Circle the shapes that make the three-dimensional shape.**

Question 1.

Answer:

Explanation:

The face of rectangular prism looks like a 4 rectangle 2 faces are squares

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

Question 2.

Answer:

Explanation:

A cube face looks look like a square.

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

Question 3.

Answer:

Explanation:

The face of a pyramid is a triangle.

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

**Circle the shape made by the faces.**

Question 4.

Answer:

Explanation:

A pyramid has 4 triangular faces and 1 square face.

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

Question 5.

Answer:

Explanation:

The face of rectangular prism looks like a 4 rectangle 2 faces are squares

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

Question 6.

If you put these shapes together, what three-dimensional shape could you make? Write the name of the shape.

Answer:

Cube

Explanation:

A cube has 6 square faces.

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

**Test Practice**

Question 7.

Identify the shape that does not belong.

Answer:

Explanation:

A sphere does not have faces

The faces of three-dimensional shapes are two-dimensional shapes.

**Math at Home**

Ask your child to find an object at home that he or she could use to trace a rectangle on a piece of paper. Challenge your child to see if he or she can find something to trace for a circle.

Answer:

The cap of a box is in the shape of a circle.