Drag n Drop Math is an online system for long division, multiplication, subtraction, or addition. It’s perfect for kids who have trouble keeping rows and columns of numbers organized!

Create addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division problems sets for students, or, let the system randomly generate problems

Students complete problems on an interactive drag and drop stage; perfect for students who have trouble organizing rows and columns of numbers

100% customizable: You determine the number of problems, the number of digits in each problem, traditional equations or "x" is the unknown, and much more!

Detailed record keeping and statistical analyses.

Customize math problems even further by assigning "X" as the unknown or programming multiples of ten (e.g. 17 + X = 33)

Works on mobile or desktop

Only $8.00/per year when you register FREE for MrNussbaum XTEND. Includes 3 classes and 100 students.

26 Different Skills from the Common Core Standards

Regrouping in Addition and Subtraction

Adding Three Numbers

Adding or Subtracting two, three or four-digit numbers

Multiplying two, three or four digit numbers

Dividing two, three, or four different numbers

Dividing two, three, or four digit numbers

Dividing Numbers with Remainders

Text Instructions

Drag and Drop Math is an interactive program that reinforces dozens of standards in addition, subtraction, multiplication and division found on the Common Core Standards. It allows users to pinpoint exactly what kind of math problems they need to work on and provides a drag and drop stage to allow students to organize numbers neatly in rows and columns.

Users can:

Define how many problems to work on

Define how many number should be in each problem (e.g. adding two numbers of three numbers)

Define how many digits should be in each number in each problem (e.g. add one-digit numbers by two-digit numbers)

Draw Lines

Use a handy calculator

Change background screen from chart paper, to lined paper, to blank paper.

Choose (for division) whether or not problems should have remainders.