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Click on any standard to search for aligned resources. This data may be subject to copyright. You may download a CSV of the British Columbia Prescribed Learning Outcomes if your intention constitutes fair use.

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Decimals, fractions, and percents are used to represent and describe parts and wholes of numbers.

Computational fluency and flexibility with numbers extend to operations with integers and decimals.

Linear relations can be represented in many connected ways to identify regularities and make generalizations.

The constant ratio between the circumference and diameter of circles can be used to describe, measure, and compare spatial relationships.

Data from circle graphs can be used to illustrate proportion and to compare and interpret.

Multiplication and division facts to 100 (extending computational fluency)

Operations with integers (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, and order of operations)

Operations with decimals (addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, and order of operations)

Two-step equations with whole-number coefficients, constants, and solutions

Generated in different ways with different environmental impacts

Understand how literary elements, techniques, and devices enhance and shape meaning

Recognize an increasing range of text structures and how they contribute to meaning

Recognize and appreciate the role of story, narrative, and oral tradition in expressing First Peoples perspectives, values, beliefs, and points of view

Recognize the validity of First Peoples oral tradition for a range of purposes

Use reasoning and logic to explore, analyze, and apply mathematical ideas

Identify a question to answer or a problem to solve through scientific inquiry

Use tools or technology to explore and create patterns and relationships, and test conjectures

Recognize how language constructs personal, social, and cultural identity

Construct meaningful personal connections between self, text, and world

Apply multiple strategies to solve problems in both abstract and contextualized situations

Develop, demonstrate, and apply mathematical understanding through play, inquiry, and problem solving

Engage in problem-solving experiences that are connected to place, story, cultural practices, and perspectives relevant to local First Peoples communities, the local community, and other cultures

Ensure that safety and ethical guidelines are followed in their investigations

Select and use appropriate features, forms, and genres according to audience, purpose, and message

Use mathematical vocabulary and language to contribute to mathematical discussions

Construct and use a range of methods to represent patterns or relationships in data, including tables, graphs, keys, models, and digital technologies as appropriate

Represent mathematical ideas in concrete, pictorial, and symbolic forms

Use scientific understandings to identify relationships and draw conclusions

Connect mathematical concepts to each other and to other areas and personal interests

Demonstrate an understanding and appreciation of evidence (qualitative and quantitative)

Exercise a healthy, informed skepticism and use scientific knowledge and findings from their own investigations to evaluate claims in secondary sources

Consider social, ethical, and environmental implications of the findings from their own and others' investigations

Characterize different time periods in history, including periods of progress and decline, and identify key turning points that marked periods of change (continuity and change)

Contribute to care for self, others, community, and world through personal or collaborative approaches

Generate and introduce new or refined ideas when problem solving

Determine which causes most influenced particular decisions, actions, or events, and assess their short- and long-term consequences (cause and consequence)

Communicate ideas, findings, and solutions to problems, using scientific language, representations, and digital technologies as appropriate

Explain different perspectives on past or present people, places, issues, or events, and compare the values, worldviews, and beliefs of human cultures and societies in different times and places (perspective)

Make ethical judgments about past events, decisions, or actions, and assess the limitations of drawing direct lessons from the past (ethical judgment)

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