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動画の字幕をクリックしてすぐ単語の意味を調べられます!
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Between zero and ninety an angle is acute.
This angle’s small and skinny and kind of cute.
It looks like a V or the top of a Y or the angles that you see eating pizza or pie.
Angles are measured in degrees, and here’s how to remember them with ease!
Only when an angle measures ninety do we call it right.
You can tell this angle just by sight.
It looks like an L or the corner of a square.
You’re looking at them when you’re walking up the stairs.
Angles are measured in degrees, and here’s how to remember them with ease!
Between ninety and one hundred eighty, an angle is obtuse.
This angle’s kind of fat; it’s got a big caboose.
It’s like the hands on a clock when it’s quarter to two
or the antlers on the head of a full grown moose.
Angles are measured in degrees, and here’s how to remember them with ease!
To measure an angle's degrees with a protractor, place the vertex at the hole in the center.
Line up one ray with 0 on the protractor.
Remember that the zero can be on top or under. Count up to where the other ray points at the number.
That will be the angle's measure.
Angles are measured in degrees, and here’s how to remember them with ease!
One gallon split into fourths is four quarts.
Take that and divide by two and you got a pint.
Split that pint up into halves and make a cup,
and that cup will fit eight fluid ounces inside of it.
One gallon is four quarts (or eight pints, or sixteen cups)!
One quart is two pints (or four cups, or thirty-two fluid ounces)!
One pint is two cups (or sixteen fluid ounces)!
One cup is eight fluid ounces!
A gallon of milk split in fourths makes four quarts.
Split a quart of milk in half; then a pint is what you’ll have,
which can make two cups you see often when you drink your school milk carton.
If you can drink the milk in eight sips, each is about an ounce going through your lips
One gallon is four quarts (or eight pints, or sixteen cups)!
One quart is two pints (or four cups, or thirty-two fluid ounces)!
One pint is two cups (or sixteen fluid ounces)!
One cup is eight fluid ounces!
Volume is a word that is familiar and capacity and volume are similar
and though it is easy to assume, capacity is not exactly volume.
Capacity is how much something can hold, the amount is always the same.
Volume is the measure of what is inside and that amount can change.
One gallon is four quarts (or eight pints, or sixteen cups)!
One quart is two pints (or four cups, or thirty-two fluid ounces)!
One pint is two cups (or sixteen fluid ounces)!
One cup is eight fluid ounces!
(SuperHero holding a measuring stick / ruler)
We are the Women and Men of Measurement, if there is a distance we find the length of it.
We know we can always put twelve inches inside a foot.
And one yard just won’t be complete if it does not contain three feet.
One inch is what you’ve got if you’re looking at the top of a bottle of pop
On your thumb there’s about one inch from your knuckle to your fingertip.
We are the women and men of measurement; if there’s a distance, we find the length of it.
The length of the folder where your work is put measures out to just one foot.
You’ll find a foot if you just look at the height of the parrot on my hook.
A football field has 100 marks; each one is a yard apart.
At the plate with a softball bat, a yard is about what you’re looking at.
Open our fingers a pinch and make an inch; then make our hands look just like a foot.
Put them three times as far and make a yard; now we know how long they are!
We are the women and men of measurement; if there’s a distance, we find the length of it.
One kilometer is one thousand meters, and here is how we remember:
One thousand – KILO!
One hundred - HECTO!
Ten is decameters.
One tenth – DECI!
One hundredth – CENTI!
One thousandth is millimeters.
One decameter is 10 meters
One hectometer is 100 meters.
One kilometer is 1000 meters and here is how we remember!
One thousand – KILO!
One hundred - HECTO!
Ten is decameters.
One tenth – DECI!
One hundredth – CENTI!
One thousandth is millimeters.
One decimeter is one-tenth of a meter...
One-hundredth is a centimeter...
One millimeter is one-thousandth of a meter, and this is how we remember!
One thousand - KILO!
One hundred - HECTO!
Ten is decameters.
One tenth - DECI!
One hundredth - CENTI!
One thousandth is millimeters!
One thousand - KILO!
One hundred - HECTO!
Ten is decameters.
One tenth - DECI!
One hundredth - CENTI!
One thousandth is millimeters!
(caution: Most normal people don't need to measure their fingernails)
A millimeter - you can understand - is about as long as a grain of sand.
When you buy food at lunch time, it’s about the thickness of a dime.
A staple - from side to side - is about one centimeter wide.
A fingernail on a girl or guy is about a centimeter high.
Ten millimeters is a centimeter.
One hundred centimeters is a meter.
One thousand meters - that’s a kilometer,
and it’s the same for grams and liters.
A school bus wheel’s diameter is about one meter,
and a meter is about as far as the length of a guitar.
Run ten soccer fields in a row... about a kilometer you’ll go.
It’s about how far you’d walk if you crossed twelve city blocks.
Ten millimeters is a centimeter. One hundred centimeters is a meter.
One thousand meters - that’s a kilometer, and it’s the same for grams and liters.
Imagine holding a grain of sand (about a millimeter!), or a marble in your hand (about a centimeter!),
a door handle from the floor (about a meter!), a ten-minute walk on the shore (about a kilometer!)
Ten millimeters is a centimeter. One hundred centimeters is a meter.
One thousand meters - that’s a kilometer, and it’s the same for grams and liters.
Ten millimeters is a centimeter. One hundred centimeters is a meter.
One thousand meters - that’s a kilometer, and it’s the same for grams and liters.
Put sixteen ounces on a scale; it’ll weigh one pound without fail.
Pick up sixteen ounces off the ground, and you just lifted one pound.
And if a ball weighs sixteen ounces, a pound hits the ground every time it bounces.
If you weighed two thousand pounds, you couldn’t run,
‘cause if you weighed that much you would be one ton!
But if you found treasure, it would be real fun,
if all that gold weighed up to one ton, ‘cause all that would make mounds and mounds,
as a ton is equal to two thousand pounds!
I looked up how many ounces were in a pound, and sixteen ounces is what I found.
Then I stacked up pounds until they weighed a ton, and it took two thousand until I was done.
Lots of things weigh about an ounce, like four quarters or a friendly mouse.
Lots of things weigh about a pound, like this bottle of soda that my teacher found.
Lots of things weigh about a ton, like a small car driven by a really hip nun!
I looked up how many ounces were in a pound, and sixteen ounces is what I found.
Then I stacked up pounds until they weighed a ton, and it took two thousand until I was done.
We know that there’s one minute if we can fit sixty seconds in it.
If we could stack minutes and build a tower, there would be sixty in an hour.
When twelve hours pass, then we’re halfway to twenty -four hours, which makes a day.
And a week is complete in seven days, but the length of a month is harder to say.
They can be twenty- eight to thirty -one days long;
one of them contains the day that you were born on!
January, March, May, July, August, October, December:
all have thirty -one days; all have thirty- one days.
April, June, September, and November: all have thirty days; all have thirty days.
February has twenty -eight days, but when it’s a leap year,
it’s got twenty- nine days; it’s got twenty -nine days.
The length of a year is hard to make clear, ‘cause one of every four years is a leap
year.
The common years happen three in a row they have three hundred sixty -five days,
you know.
Then a leap year comes with an intercalary, that’s the name of the extra day in February.
That’s why leap years have three hundred sixty -six days
and why February’s number of days can change.
January, March, May, July, August, October, December:
all have thirty -one days; all have thirty- one days.
April, June, September, and November: all have thirty days; all have thirty days.
February has twenty -eight days, but when it’s a leap year,
it’s got twenty-nine days; it’s got twenty-nine days.
Ten years is a decade, one hundred years is a century,
and a millennium’s one thousand years of history!
(Character dances and jumps off the side of the screen) ... he's really having fun with this, I guess!
January, March, May, July, August, October, December:
have thirty -one days; all have thirty- one days.
April, June, September, and November: all have thirty days; all have thirty days.
February has twenty -eight days, but when it’s a leap year, it's got 29 days. It's got 29 daaays!
Yeah... One-Two, One-two... Now you know, now you know - that's it!
Congratulations on making it all the way!
コツ:単語をクリックしてすぐ意味を調べられます!

読み込み中…

NUMBEROCK Measurement Songs For Kids | Fun Math Videos | (歌詞/lyrics)

1048 タグ追加 保存
g2 2016 年 10 月 26 日 に公開
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