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Least Common Multiple Game for PowerPoint

Students will practice finding the LCM with this Least Common Multiple Game for PowerPoint created by The Curriculum Corner.

Students will practice finding the LCM with this Least Common Multiple Game for PowerPoint created by The Curriculum Corner.

This free least common multiple game is designed to give your students practice with finding the LCM of a pair of numbers.

You can download this free least common multiple game by clicking on the bold link at the bottom of this post.

This rainbows and leprechauns theme will be perfect for the month of March. Add this St. Patrick’s Day game to your monthly rotation of center games.

As many teachers are moving towards classrooms with less paper, we are trying to help by creating new resources to fit.  You can use this type of math game at a computer center.

We are planning to create a larger collection of math games to be used on your interactive whiteboard or at student computers.  The PowerPoints will cover a wide range of math skills. Our hope is that you have an assortment of interactive options at your disposal.  Use these when you introduce a new skill or concept or when you need your students to practice.

How to Play this Least Common Multiple Game

Set this up on your student computers for morning practice or during math centers.  Be sure to put scratch paper and pencils at the computers for students to work the problems if needed.

You may choose if students are allowed to use a calculator. Most problems in this collection are simpler so that a calculator should not be required.

To use this with your whole class, give your students small white boards and dry erase markers.  Display a slide with the problem and then give students time to work the problem on their dry erase boards. You can have a volunteer click on the answers as you go.  Students can self check and get excited as they see that their answers match the correct answers on the PowerPoint presentation.

FREE Least Common Multiple Game for PowerPoint | LCM | Fraction Practice | The Curriculum Corner

This game focuses on fraction math skills with a St. Patrick’s Day theme.  Correct answers are praised with a praise slide.

To play, students need to click on the “Click Here to Start” link and they will be taken to the first problem. When a problem is answered correctly, they will receive a slide giving them some praise.  Students click on the wording and are taken to the next problem.

Students must click on the actual text for the slides to correctly work.

When students answer a problem incorrectly, they will reach a “Try Again” slide. Students will need to click on the words to be taken back to the original problem to try again.

This free March math game is created so that the final slide is linked to return to the first slide.

You can download this St. Patrick’s Day game here:

Finding the LCM PowerPoint Game

**Once you have downloaded your finding the least common multiple game, simply click on the view tab at the top and then select reading view. This will start your game. **

You will need the following KG Fonts for your game to display correctly: Janda Manatee Solid and Janda Snickerdoodle Serif. (We have a commercial use license for ourselves, you will just need to download the free version!)

If you have ideas for new math skills you would like to see games created for, please send us a message. We want to make sure the games we are creating will fit what teachers need in the classroom.

We hope you enjoy this game l stick around our site to find more free resources for teachers.

Don’t forget to bookmark this page so you can easily find it when you are ready to use this. Aren’t sure how to bookmark pages? Check out our tutorial that will help you l Click here: Bookmarking in Chrome.

Thank you to Pretty Grafik Design on Etsy for the cute clip art!

You might also be interested in some of our other resources:

    1. March Bell Ringers
    2. Spring Challenge Problem Solving Cards
    3. LCM Scoot
    4. Fraction Practice Brochures

Spring Challenge Problem Solving
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