The past week has been pretty eventful. We officially released our Kindergarten Rooted in Reading Unit (YAY). You can learn more about that here. And I finally took the dive into producing some digital learning activities. My goal has been to create units that will just make your life easier as you navigate the home learning space and I wanted to do more than just show you how to use my current products for digital learning. It was important to me to create new units that will fill any voids you may have in your learning path. I know that means something different to each individual, but I am hoping that these digital activities will be just what you need to maintain some sense of stability in your lesson plans!

I want to take a deep dive into each unit and its activities, so you can get a better idea of what to expect. Each unit includes four activities and I have made each one interactive, so manipulatives can be moved around. I have also included links for you to check out videos showing you exactly how these activities work in real-time, so there are no surprises. The activities are available for Seesaw, Google Slides, and PowerPoint. I would also like to note that these units are not self-checking. And before you head out, you can download a FREE digital coin counting activity I created for you to start using immediately!

**Warning:** Long post ahead, but I wanted to ensure I gave you all the juicy details!

**Digital Math Activities for Counting Coins**

For this particular unit, students will be playing around with money by counting and arranging coins up to 99 cents. Here’s what to expect in each activity:

**Fill The Bank**is straightforward. Students are given an amount and they must move coins into the piggy bank that equal that amount.**Show Me A New Way**is to test students’ knowledge of using different coins to get the same result. Students are given a set amount of coins then they count them and provide the answer. They will move a new set of coins over to show the same amount in a new way.**Count the Coins**is easy peasy. Students are shown a collection of coins, count them and provide the total.**What Can I Buy**gives you the opportunity to really challenge your little learners. Students are given a set amount of coins and they count to get the total. Then they must decide which item they can buy out of 3 options presented.

You can check out a quick video tutorial and purchase this unit here.

**Digital Math Activities for Repeated Addition**

I predict this will be a fave among the little learners simply because the little dinosaurs are so cute and who doesn’t love Ice cream?! For this unit, students will be creating repeated addition equations, creating and describing arrays, and solving word problems in some pretty cool ways! Here’s a preview of what to expect:

**How Many Spikes**is my fave. Students are given a number of dinosaurs and a word problem to determine how many spikes each dinosaur needs. They will move the spikes over to each dinosaur and add them up to get the total number of spikes.**Let’s Serve Ice Cream**is a cool one. Similar to the dinosaur activity, students will be given a word problem with empty ice cream cones. They will need to “serve” the ice cream by adding the given number of scoops to each cone to get the total.**Count the Array**is just what it says. Students will be given an array and they must identify the number of rows and number of dots in each. They will fill in those numbers for “x rows of x” and then create an equation to match.**Create an Array**takes what they learned in Count the Array and challenges them to create their own using the “x rows of x” description given to them by moving the dots. Then, they will create a repeated addition equation based on the array they created.

You can check out a quick video tutorial and purchase this unit here.

## Digital Math Activities for Graphs and Data

I have to admit, this unit was a doozy to create! But I think you will get a great idea of where the class is in the learning process. For this unit, students will be creating and analyzing data from pictographs, bar graphs, and charts. Below are the 4 activities they will complete:

**True or False**will have students read a statement based on the data given and decide whether the statement is true or false. Based on the graph, students will create their own true statements.**Let’s Graph**allows students to play around with pictographs. Students will be given a set amount of stars in different colors. They will then need to drag the stars in the corresponding row creating a pictograph. Once complete, they will draft two statements about their graph.**Make a Bar Graph**is exactly what students will be doing in this unit. Starting with a pictograph of data, students will take the data and create a bar graph with it. Once complete, students will answer questions about the data using the text boxes provided.**Analyze the Data**taps into multiple skills. Students will be given data via a graph or chart about voting numbers and they will identify the least and greatest amounts of votes by moving a star to each. They will answer a set of questions based on the data using the supplied text boxes.

You can check out a quick video tutorial and purchase this unit here.

## Digital Math Activities for Telling Time

Last, but certainly not least. My time unit was in high demand, so I am sooo happy to get this out to you. This particular unit is tailored towards telling time up to the 5 minutes. I hope to expand on this later, but I wanted to get some fun interactive time practice out for your students. Here’s what they will be doing in each activity.

**Which Clock Shows**is a matching activity. Students will be given a time statement and they must choose the correct clock showing that time by placing a star. Then, they must type out the time in numbers.**What is the Time**challenges students to show time in different formats. Students will be shown three analog clocks. Using movable numbers, they must move the numbers over to create the same time shown in the digital clock box.**Digital and Analog Match**is similar to What is the Time. However, for this activity students will be given both the analog and digital clock times. They will match them up by color coding each clock that corresponds with the other.**Is the Time Correct**is another matching game. Students will be given a digital and analog clock and will give a thumbs up or thumbs down to answer whether the two match.

You can check out a quick video tutorial and purchase this unit here.

Home-based digital learning has become the new norm, at least for now. But digital activities can totally transition into the classroom, too!

**FREEBIE: Digital Math Activity for Counting Coins**

I am giving you this activity for free! Students will be comparing coins. They will be given two collections of coins. After counting each and typing in the amount, they will compare the two amounts using the correct comparison symbol to identify greater than or less than.

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LISA PAPALEO says

These look great. I bought three of them! Any chance you will create one for measurement?

Amy says

Thank you! I am working on more, not sure when or if I may get to measurement but I will definitely add to my list!

Dana says

I came to buy for measurement too.. bummer.. and line plots… and number lines… I need all the things. lol

Amy says

I have added measurement, fractions and 2d/3d shapes since this post! You can check them out here: https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Amy-Lemons/Category/-001-Digital-Resources-434518. 🙂

Kelly says

Love the multiplication unit for distance learning. Will you be creating one for division?