गणित संसाधने

गणित संसाधने / Maths Resources

Books / Websites

How should I master Maths?

7 Tips for Maths Problem Solving

  1. Practice, Practice & More Practice. It is impossible to study maths properly by just reading and listening. ...
  2. Review Errors. ...
  3. Master the Key Concepts. ...
  4. Understand your Doubts. ...
  5. Create a Distraction Free Study Environment. ...
  6. Create a Mathematical Dictionary. ...
  7. Apply Maths to Real World Problems.
  • १) गणित : आशययुक्त अध्यापन पद्धती (Ganit Aashayyukta Adhyapan Paddhati) Paperback – 2015 by Prof. Pingla Dhande (Author), Prashant Publication (Contributor, Narrator)
  • २) संख्या लक्ष, करोड, अब्ज search
  • ३) Math10
  • ५) गणित अध्यापन पद्धती डॉ. विनया रणसिंग
  • ६) Math Play Ground
  • ७) Youcubed
  • ८) Math Dictionary
  • ९) गणित पेटी साहित्य वापर
  • १०) Search — maths pedagogy
  • ११) Math, Science Concept-Based Learning Videos - Don't Memorise Grade - 6 to 10 CBSE ( Paid )
  • १२) Teaching Mathematics Creatively (Learning to Teach in the Primary School Series) Paperback – Import, 29 Apr 2015 by Linda Pound (Author), Trisha Lee ( Book Rs. 2583/- ) Kindle Rs 2792/-

Books —

  • Mindset Mathematics: Visualizing and Investigating Big Ideas
  • Visible Maths representations structure mathematics
  • Yes But Teaching Understanding Mathematics
  • Digging Deeper Making Number Matter
  • Math Fact Fluency Assessment Retention
  • Unlock Science Learning Mindset Potential
  • How Wish Taught Maths Conversations
  • Learning to Love Math: Teaching Strategies That Change Student Attitudes and Get Results - by Willis, Judy, M.D.
  • Becoming the Math Teacher You Wish You'd Had: Ideas and Strategies from Vibrant Classrooms - by Tracy Johnston Zager (Author), Elham Kazemi
  • What's Math Got to Do with It?: How Teachers and Parents Can Transform Mathematics Learning and Inspire Success - by Jo Boaler
  • Making Number Talks Matter: Developing Mathematical Practices and Deepening Understanding, Grades 4-10 -by Cathy Humphreys (Author), Ruth Parker
  • The Elephant in the Classroom: Helping Children Learn and Love Maths - by Jo Boaler
  • Handbook Mathematics Arihant Experts
  • Teaching Mathematics A Handbook For Primary And Secondary School Teachers
  • The Mathematics Teacher's Handbook: 5 (Continuum Education Handbooks) Paperback – Illustrated, 1 January 2009 - by Mike Ollerton (Author)
  • brill.com
  • springer.com
  • Number Talks Common Core Edition, Grades K-5: Helping Children Build Mental Math and Computation Strategies - by Sherry Parrish
  • Number Talks: Fractions, Decimals, and Percentages: A Multimedia Professional Learning Resource - by Sherry Parrish
  • Fostering Geometric Thinking: A Guide for Teachers, Grades 5-10 Paperback – Teacher's Edition, Import - by Mark Driscoll
  • Math for Real Life: Teaching Practical Uses for Algebra, Geometry and Trigonometry Paperback – Import, 30 Dec 2016 - by Jim Libby
  • Real-Life Math: Everyday Use of Mathematical Concepts Paperback – Import, 30 Jul 2002 - by Evan M. Glazer (Author), John W. McConnell
  • Hands–On Math Projects With Real–Life Applications: Grades 6–12 (J–B Ed: Hands On) - by Judith A. Muschla (Author), Gary Robert Muschla
  • Math Projects, Grades 5 - 12 - by Joyce Stulgis-Blalock
  • Books on Maths
  • Experiencing School Mathematics: Traditional and Reform Approaches To Teaching and Their Impact on Student Learning, Revised and Expanded Edition (Studies in Mathematical Thinking and Learning Series) 1st Edition
  • Connecting Mathematical Ideas: Middle School Video Cases to Support Teaching and Learning
  • Multiple Perspectives on Mathematics Teaching & Learning (00) by Boaler, Jo
  • The Heart of Mathematics: An Invitation to Effective Thinking
  • Distilling Ideas: An Introduction to Mathematics through Inquiry.
  • Shakuntala Devi Maths Books


The foundation of authentic assessment revolves around evaluating a student’s ability to apply what they have learned in mathematics to a “real world” context.

Rather than rote learning and passive test-taking, authentic assessment math tests focus on a student’s analytical skills and the ability to integrate what they have learned along with creativity with written and oral skills. Also evaluated are the results of collaborative efforts of group projects. It is not just learning the process of computation that is important to know, but also how to take the finished product and apply it to another situation.

This need for an improved test to accurately assess a student’s growth has been developed. It is called the authentic assessment math test. Multiple choice tests do not often accurately reflect the individual student’s understanding of the material. It reflects whether a student is successful at memorization. Instead of tests that focus on recalling specific facts, the authentic assessment math test has students demonstrate the various skills and concepts they have learned and explain when it would be appropriate to use those facts and problem-solving skills in their own lives.

Six ways to use authentic assessment math in the classroom

Performance assessment

Students can demonstrate what they have learned and how to solve problems through a collaborative effort in solving a complex problem together. Not only do they learn how to work in a team, but also how to brainstorm and utilize their separate grains of knowledge to benefit the whole.

Short investigations

Typically, a short investigation starts with a basic math problem (or can be adapted to any other school subject) in which the student can demonstrate how he or she has mastered the basic concepts and skills. As the teacher, ask the students to interpret, calculate, explain, describe or predict whatever it is they are analyzing. These are generally 60- to-90 minute tasks for an individual (or group projects) on which to work independently, writing answers to questions and then interviewed separately.

Open-response questions

A teacher can assess the student’s real-world understanding and how the analytical processes relate by, in a quiz setting, requesting open responses, like:

  • • a brief written or oral answer
  • • a mathematical solution
  • • a drawing
  • • a diagram, chart or graph

These open-ended questions can be approximately 15-minute assessments and can be converted into a larger-scale project.


As students learn concepts throughout the school year, they can be documented and will reveal progress and improvements as well as allow for self-assessment, edits and revisions. They can be recorded in a number of ways, including:

  • • journal writing
  • • review by peers
  • • artwork and diagrams
  • • group reports
  • • student notes and outlines
  • • rough drafts to finished work


After the teacher has clearly explained and provided the expectations prior to the project and then, once the projects are complete, ask the students to evaluate their own projects and participation. Responding to the following questions will help students learn to assess themselves and their work objectively:

  • • What was the most difficult part of this project for you?
  • • What do you think you should do next?
  • • If you could do this task again, would you do anything differently? If yes, what?
  • • What did you learn from this project?

Multiple-choice questions

Usually, multiple-choice questions do not reflect an authentic assessment math context. There are multiple-choice questions being developed that reveal an understanding of the mathematical ideas required as well as integrating more than one concept. These questions are designed to take about 2 or 3 minutes each.

Traits developed through authentic assessment math tests This situational type of learning in which students are learning lessons on how to solve real-life problems can be utilized in mathematics. These ideas are presented as follows:

  • • Thinking and reasoning: Causing students to interact in such activities that include gathering data, exploration, investigation, interpretation, reasoning, modeling, designing, analyzing, formation of hypotheses, use of trial and error, generalization and solution-checking.
  • • Settings: Allowing the students to work individually or in smaller groups.
  • • Mathematical tools: The students learn to use symbols, tables, graphs, drawings, calculators and computers.
  • • Attitudes and dispositions: Students in this type of learning environment learn persistence, self-regulating behaviors and reflection, participation and a special enthusiasm for learning various kinds of situations.

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