# Fraction Tower Cube Equivalency Set

# 018354

Our Price: \$15.50
Retail: \$19.99
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Item #: 018354 1-8

Warning
Choking Hazard
• Small parts Not for children under 3 yrs.

#### Product Description:

Build a solid foundation for understanding fractions, decimals, and percents with Fraction Tower Cubes. This set contains 51 proportional cubes that snap together to form towers. All sets are color-coded according to their fractional values: 1, 1/2, 1/3, 1/4, 1/5, 1/6, 1/8, 1/10, 1/12. The Equivalency Set is a great value since it is a combination of all former individual sets (Fractions, Decimals, and Percents), displaying equivalent fractional, decimal, and percent values on each cube.

#### Publisher Description:

Durable, interlocking cubes are perfect for exploring and comparing fractions, decimals, and percents! Children learn by building simple, graphic mathematical models that clearly demonstrate the relationship between the parts of a whole. Cubes can be used alone or with Fraction Tower® Activity Sets.

Primary Subject
Mathematics
1
8
EAN
765023025095
Format
Other
Brand Name
Learning Resources
Weight
0.45 (lbs.)
Dimensions
7.0" x 9.0" x 3.0"
Browse 1 question Browse 1 question and 11 answers
Why did you choose this?
Rainbow Resource Center Store
simple and easy to use
on Sep 17, 2020
hands on fraction learning
on May 11, 2020
simple and easy to use
on Sep 17, 2020
I wanted to have visuals to help my daughter understand fractions. She has really struggled so I believe these will help her see what a fraction is and compare it to a percent.
on May 27, 2020
I wanted to have visuals to help my daughter understand fractions. She has really struggled so I believe these will help her see what a fraction is and compare it to a percent.
on May 27, 2020
I’ve never used this type of manipulative and am excited to try it.
on May 5, 2020
5.0 / 5.0
1 Review
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This set of fraction/decimal/percent manipulatives is perfect for visualizing these tough math concepts It's so nice to teach with manipulatives that really work like they're supposed to work I like the hard plastic instead of foam or thin magnets so that my little ones can play with them and "learn" fractions too!
February 7, 2007

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