"Use a variety of strategies to divide two-digit dividends by one-digit divisors (with and without remainders)" from http://www.p12.nysed.gov/ciai/mst/math/standards/revisedg4.html

The above statement gives a goal of 4th grade mathenmatics instruction in New York State. The statement is directly from the core standards as approved by the NYS Board of Regents in 2005.

"Use a variety of strategies to divide three-digit numbers by one- and two-digit numbers Note: Division by anything greater than a two-digit divisor should be done using technology. " from http://www.p12.nysed.gov/ciai/mst/math/standards/revisedg5.html

The above statement gives a goal of 5th grade mathematics instruction in New York State. The statement is directly from the core standards as approved by the NYS Board of regents in 2005.

"Add, subtract, multiply, and divide integers" from http://www.p12.nysed.gov/ciai/mst/math/standards/revisedg7.html

The above statement gives a goal of 7th grade mathematics instruction in New York State. The statement is directly from the core standards as approved by the NYS Board of regents in 2005.

The above statement gives a goal of 4th grade mathenmatics instruction in New York State. The statement is directly from the core standards as approved by the NYS Board of Regents in 2005.

"Use a variety of strategies to divide three-digit numbers by one- and two-digit numbers Note: Division by anything greater than a two-digit divisor should be done using technology. " from http://www.p12.nysed.gov/ciai/mst/math/standards/revisedg5.html

The above statement gives a goal of 5th grade mathematics instruction in New York State. The statement is directly from the core standards as approved by the NYS Board of regents in 2005.

"Add, subtract, multiply, and divide integers" from http://www.p12.nysed.gov/ciai/mst/math/standards/revisedg7.html

The above statement gives a goal of 7th grade mathematics instruction in New York State. The statement is directly from the core standards as approved by the NYS Board of regents in 2005.

After wading through the NYS Core Standards, I end up with one big question: What has happened to long division?

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