Practice Test for the End of Module 6 – Grade 2 Eureka Math
This is a practice test for Grade 2 End of Module 6. This exam’s problems are similar to those in the Eureka Math Module 6 test. Practicing with these problems should help students prepare for the actual test
The End Module 6 Test happens after Topic D Lesson 2O in the Eureka Math book. It covers standards 2.OA.A.1, 2.OA.C.3, 2.OA.C.4, and 2.G.A.2
We have other related 2nd Grade Math worksheets for Operations and Algebraic Thinking, and Geometry here: https://edthings.com/2nd-grade-math-worksheets/
Students will use the spatial reasoning skills they learn in Topic C when they learn about area in Grade 3. They cover a rectangle with squares of the same size, with no gaps or overlaps, and then count the squares to find out how many there are in all (2.G.A.2). After composing, students cut rectangles in half. First, they take apart rectangles made of square tiles. They used scissors to cut the paper into rectangles. Finally, they draw a square over and over again. Students see the row or column as a group of squares or as a single unit that is part of the larger rectangle. Copying and drawing on grid paper helps people better arrange things in space. Grade 2 doesn’t grade square units, so they aren’t taught until Grade 3. Students connect the model to the content over and over again. They should come up with creative ways to build or divide an array. Students in grade 2 learn how multiplying and dividing are related, not just how to multiply or divide. In the same way, a whole can be divided into equal parts.
Topic D is about doubles and even numbers (2.OA.C.3), which helps students get ready for the multiplication table of two in third grade. Students learn these ways to think about even numbers:
Even when everything matches, 2, 4, 6, 8,…
Doubles are even.
Even numbers are 0, 2, 4, 6, or 8.
Students learn that an odd number is any whole number that is not even and that adding or taking away one from an even number makes it an odd number.
Students put two rows of pairs together and find that an even number is the sum of two equal numbers or a sum of twos that repeats. Then, they write number sentences to show the even number, such as “2 rows of 7 equals 14” or “2+2+2+2+2+2+2=14.” (2.OA.C.3). Next, students pair objects to make groups of two with no leftovers. This is one way to find out if a group of things (up to 20) has an even or odd number of members. Lastly, students learn that even numbers up to 20 with the last digits 0, 2, 4, 6, or 8 are even. After learning about even numbers, students find out that all numbers are odd. They can tell whether bigger numbers are even or odd and explain why using rules and patterns they have already learned. At the end of the module, we look at what happens when we add two even numbers, two odd numbers, or an odd number with an even number and how these combinations relate to repeated addition (for example, 3 + 3 is even, but 3 + 3 + 3 is odd).