Use reasoning and logic to explore, analyze, and apply mathematical ideas.
Model mathematics in contextualized experiences.
Apply multiple strategies to solve problems in both abstract and contextualized situations.
Develop, demonstrate, and apply mathematical understanding through play, inquiry, and problem solving.
Visualize to explore mathematical concepts.
Communicate mathematical thinking in many ways.
Represent mathematical ideas in concrete, pictorial, and symbolic forms.
Connect mathematical concepts to each other and to other areas and personal interests.
Reflect on mathematical thinking.
Use tools or technology to explore and create patterns and relationships, and test conjectures.
Make predictions about the findings of their inquiry.
Use scientific understandings to identify relationships and draw conclusions.
Identify what the creators of accounts, narratives, maps, or texts have determined is significant (significance).
Explain different perspectives on past or present people, places, issues, or events, and compare the values, worldviews, and beliefs of human cultures and societies in different times and places (perspective).
Make ethical judgements about the past events, decisions or actions and assess the limitations of drawing direct lessons from the past (ethical judgement).
“Curricular Competencies are the skills, strategies, and processes that students develop over time. They reflect the ‘Do’ in the Know-Do-Understand model of curriculum. The Curricular Competencies are built on the Thinking, Communicating, and Personal and Social competencies relevant to disciplines that make up an area of learning.”
from The BC Ministry of Education’s New Curriculum