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3rd-5th Grade Math: Practice & Review37 chapters | 252 lessons

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Lesson Transcript

Instructor:
*Yuanxin (Amy) Yang Alcocer*

Amy has a master's degree in secondary education and has taught math at a public charter high school.

In this video lesson, you will learn how you can easily find your multiples of 10. Learn what the pattern is so that you can start saying and writing your multiples of 10 from any given starting point.

In this lesson, we're going to talk about multiples of 10. A **multiple of 10** is any number multiplied by 10. Do you remember your multiplication chart? If yours is written in rows of 10, your last number on each row is your multiple of 10. This is for multiplication charts that go up to 10. If you look at this last column, all the numbers in this column are your multiples of 10. If you become very familiar with your multiples of 10, it makes your math problem solving much easier whenever you see a problem that involves multiplication by 10. Let's get going with our lesson to see how you can find them, say them, and write them.

To find your multiples of 10, you can look at your multiplication chart like we did before. It will be the 10th column that shows the multiplication by 10.

Do you see something interesting about all these numbers? Look carefully! If you said that all of these multiples of 10 have a 0 at the end, you are right. When you multiply anything by 10, you simply add a 0 at the end of the number. So, 5 * 10 = 50, which is a multiple of 10. 41 * 10 = 410, which is also a multiple of 10. 10 * 10 = 100, which is also a multiple of 10. The rule here is a multiple of 10 always ends in 0.

To say your multiples of 10, you simply read the number. So, 10 is ten. 20 is twenty. 30 is thirty.

Sometimes, you might be asked to list the multiples of 10 from a certain starting point. To do this, you need to know the pattern of your multiples of 10. As you can see, your multiples of 10 follow a counting pattern. The numbers before the last 0 increase one by one, just like if you were counting 1, 2, 3, and so on. So, your multiples of 10 increase like that as well, except you have an added 0 at the end. So, your multiples of 10 go on like 10, 20, 30, etc. If you are asked to start with 30, your first number is 30, then 40, then 50, and so on. If your starting point is 60, you begin with 60, then 70, then 80, and so forth.

To write your multiples of 10, you write out their name. So 10 is ten. 20 is twenty, and so on. Whatever name the number is, that is what you write. 60 is sixty. 100 is one hundred.

Let's review what we've learned now.

A **multiple of 10** is any number multiplied by 10. To find your multiples of 10, you can look at your multiplication chart like we did before. It will be the 10th column that shows the multiplication by 10. To say your multiples of 10, you simply read the number. So, 10 is 'ten,' 20 is 'twenty,' 30 is 'thirty.' To write your multiples of 10, you write out their name.

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3rd-5th Grade Math: Practice & Review37 chapters | 252 lessons

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