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Free Resources

Free Resources for Mathematics Educators

Supplement your professional learning with self-guided resources

We’re dedicated to providing the support, tools, advice, and insight you need to give your students the very best mathematics education possible.

That’s why we provide free access to our library of tasks and resources, and the latest articles, case studies, and wisdom from our respected curriculum authors.

It’s a great opportunity to augment your professional learning on your own time, at your own pace, with resources hand-picked to complement the curriculum.

Free Resources

Content Standards

Review free examples of illustrative tasks and other resources arranged under the Standards for Mathematical Content. Organized by grade level or domain, you can explore clusters, standards, and associated tasks. All IM curricula adhere to the standards.

Access Content Standards

Practice Standards

Explore our library of free tasks, resources, and illustrations for each of the eight Standards for Mathematical Practice your students need to master. As you browse the standards, you’ll have easy access to depictions, vignettes, videos, and downloadable PDFs for all grade levels.

Access Practice Standards

Blog

Augment your professional learning with a free, ever-growing collection of articles and downloadable resources from our own curriculum authors and thought leaders. You’ll find case studies, best practices, and success stories from the classroom to help you provide the very best mathematics experience for your students.

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Featured Blog Posts

Learning through Teaching

I was in New Orleans a couple of weeks ago visiting a school using IM 6–8 Math and was inspired by the efforts the school was making to implement problem-based instruction. ...

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Access Archived Blueprints

The blueprints represent an early effort to show how the standards could be arranged into courses. They are not a complete curriculum, and have been superseded by the Illustrative Mathematics curriculum, which modified them somewhat. Since some users have continued to find them useful, we have archived them here. The work was funded by the William and Flora Hewlett foundation.