Remove ads and gain access to the arcade and premium games!

SubscribeUnlock harder levels by getting an average of 80% or higher.

Earn up to 5 stars for each level

The more questions you answer correctly, the more stars you'll unlock!

Each game has 10 questions.

Green box means correct.

Yellow box means incorrect.

Unlock harder levels by getting an average of 80% or higher.

Earn up to 5 stars for each level

The more questions you answer correctly, the more stars you'll unlock!

Each game has 10 questions.

Green box means correct.

Yellow box means incorrect.

Need some help or instruction on how to do this skill?

Want a paper copy? Print a generated PDF for this skill.

Share MathGames with your students, and track their progress.

See how you scored compared to other students from around the world.

Grade 2 - Number Sense and Numeration

Standard 2.NSN.1 - Practice making a specific amount of money with the fewest number of coins.

Included Skills:

Quantity Relationships

• represent, compare, and order whole numbers to 100, including money amounts to 100�, using a variety of tools (e.g., ten frames, base ten materials, coin manipulatives, number lines, hundreds charts and hundreds carpets);

• read and print in words whole numbers to twenty, using meaningful contexts (e.g., storybooks, posters, signs);

• compose and decompose two-digit numbers in a variety of ways, using concrete materials (e.g., place 42 counters on ten frames to show 4 tens and 2 ones; compose 37� using one quarter, one dime, and two pennies) (Sample problem: Use base ten blocks to show 60 in different ways.);

• determine, using concrete materials, the ten that is nearest to a given two-digit number, and justify the answer (e.g., use counters on ten frames to determine that 47 is closer to 50 than to 40);

• determine, through investigation using concrete materials, the relationship between the number of fractional parts of a whole and the size of the fractional parts (e.g., a paper plate divided into fourths has larger parts than a paper plate divided into eighths) (Sample problem: Use paper squares to show which is bigger, one half of a square or one fourth of a square.);

• regroup fractional parts into wholes, using concrete materials (e.g., combine nine fourths to form two wholes and one fourth);

• compare fractions using concrete materials, without using standard fractional notation (e.g., use fraction pieces to show that three fourths are bigger than one half, but smaller than one whole);

• estimate, count, and represent (using the � symbol) the value of a collection of coins with a maximum value of one dollar.

If you notice any problems, please let us know.