Directions: Using the digits 0 to 9 at most one time each, place a digit in each box to create a true equation with the greatest possible product. Source: Robert Kaplinsky

Read More »# Number & Operations in Base Ten

## Multi-Digit Multiplication 1

Directions: Using the digits 0 to 9 at most one time each, place a digit in each box to create a true equation. Source: Robert Kaplinsky

Read More »## Rounding Decimals 3

Directions: Using the digits 0 to 9 at most one time each, place a digit in each box to create two different decimals that are equivalent when rounded to the nearest tenth and have the least possible value. Source: Robert Kaplinsky

Read More »## Rounding Decimals 2

Directions: Using the digits 0 to 9 at most one time each, place a digit in each box to create two different decimals that are equivalent when rounded to the nearest tenth. Source: Robert Kaplinsky

Read More »## Multiplying Products to Get as Close to 10000

Directions: Using the digits 1-9 only once, create two factors that will result in a product as close to 10,000, without going over. Source: Danielle McNichol

Read More »## Subtracting Decimals 2

Directions: Using the digits 1-9, at most once each, fill in the boxes to make a true statement. Source: Adina Rochkind

Read More »## Subtracting Decimals To Get Close To 0

Directions: Using the digits 1-9, subtract two numbers to get a difference closest to 0. Source: Owen Kaplinsky

Read More »## Multiplying A Decimal By A Fraction to Get a Whole Number

Directions: Using the digits 1 to 9, at most one time each, fill in the boxes to make a true statement. Source: Owen Kaplinsky

Read More »## Greatest Difference of Two Decimal Numbers

Directions: Using the digits 0 to 9, at most one time each, fill in the boxes to create two numbers that both round to 5 and have the greatest (or least) possible difference with 5. Each digit may only be used once. Source: Mike Wiernicki

Read More »## Multiplying Decimals to Make a Whole Number Product

Directions: Using the digits 1 to 9 at most one time each, fill in the boxes to make a whole number product. Source: Owen Kaplinsky

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