Alignment to Standards for TX


GradeNumberStandard
1 111.13 (1.1) uses whole numbers to describe and compare quantities.
1 111.13 (1.3) recognizes and solves problems in addition and subtraction situations.
1 111.13 (1.5) recognizes patterns in numbers and operations.
1 111.13 (1.5) (C) is expected to compare and order whole numbers using place value.
1 111.13 (1.5) (E) identify patterns in related addition and subtraction sentences (fact families for sums to 18)
1 111.13 (1.7) (F) is expected to compare and order two or more objects according to weight/mass (from heaviest to lightest).
1 112.12 (b) (10) organisms resemble their parents and have structures and processes that help them survive within their environments.
1 112.12 (b) (10) (A) external characteristics of an animal are related to where it lives, how it moves, and what it eats
1 112.12 (b) (10) (C) compare ways that young animals resemble their parents
1 112.12 (b) (10) (D) observe and record life cycles of animals such as a chicken, frog, or fish.
1 112.12 (b) (5) (A) classify objects by observable properties of the materials from which they are made such as larger and smaller, heavier and lighter, shape, color, and texture
1 112.12 (b) (9) the living environment is composed of relationships between organisms and the life cycles that occur.
2 111.14 (2.3) (A) is expected to recall and apply basic addition and subtraction facts to 18.
2 112.13. (b) (10) (A) compare how the physical characteristics and behaviors of animals help them meet their basic needs such as fins help fish move and balance in the water
3 111.15 (3.3) (A) is expected to model addition and subtraction using pictures, words, and numbers.
3 112.14. (b) (10) organisms undergo similar life processes and have structures that help them survive within their environments.
3 112.14. (b) (10) (A) explore how structures and functions of plants and animals allow them to survive in a particular environment
3 112.14. (b) (10) (B) some characteristics of organisms are inherited such as the number of limbs on an animal or flower color and recognize that some behaviors are learned in response to living in a certain environment such as animals using tools to get food
3 112.14. (b) (10) (C) how animals and plants undergo a series of orderly changes in their diverse life cycles such as tomato plants, frogs, and lady bugs.
3 112.14. (b) (9) organisms have characteristics that help them survive and can describe patterns, cycles, systems, and relationships within the environments.
4 112.15. (b) (10) organisms undergo similar life processes and have structures that help them survive within their environment.
4 112.15. (b) (10) (C) explore, illustrate, and compare life cycles in living organisms such as butterflies, beetles, radishes, or lima beans.
4 112.15. (b) (9)(A) most producers need sunlight, water, and carbon dioxide to make their own food, while consumers are dependent on other organisms for food
5 112.16. (b) (10) organisms undergo similar life processes and have structures that help them survive within their environments.
5 112.16. (b) (10) (B) differentiate between inherited traits of plants and animals such as spines on a cactus or shape of a beak and learned behaviors such as an animal learning tricks or a child riding a bicycle
K 111.12 (K.1) uses numbers to name quantities.
K 111.12 (K.1) (A) is expected to use one-to-one correspondence and language such as more than, same number as, or two less than to describe relative sizes of sets of concrete objects.
K 111.12 (K.10) (A) is expected to compare and order two or three concrete objects according to length (longer/shorter than, or the same).
K 111.12 (K.10) (D) is expected to compare two objects according to weight/mass (heavier than, lighter than or equal to).
K 111.12 (K.4) models addition (joining) and subtraction (separating).
K 112.11 (b) (10) organisms resemble their parents and have structures and processes that help them survive within their environments.
K 112.11 (b) (10) (A) sort plants and animals into groups based on physical characteristics such as color, size, body covering, or leaf shape
PK PK.1. (B) counts by ones to 10 or higher
PK PK.1. (C) counts concrete objects to five or higher
PK PK.1. (D) begins to compare the numbers of concrete objects using language (e.g., ''same'' or ''equal,'' ''one more,'' ''more than,'' or ''less than'')
PK PK.1. (E) begins to name ''how many'' are in a group of up to three (or more) objects without counting (e.g., recognizing two or three crayons in a box)
PK PK.1. (J) compares objects and organisms and identifies similarities and differences
PK PK.1. (K) sorts objects and organisms into groups and begins to describe how groups were organized
PK PK.2. (B) describes properties of objects and characteristics of living things
PK PK.2. (I) identifies similarities and differences among objects and organisms



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