Question example: “Six eights?”…
Before giving the answer, players must first find it on one of the number lines on the worksheet and answer using its reference, in this case, “4E. Six eights are forty-eight”.
Note: A decimal version of this worksheet can be found in the decimal worksheets section of the site.
coordinates worksheets section of the site.
Here is a link to an external site which provides a useful multiply by 10 worksheet.
Cut up along the DOTTED lines only.
You should now have 32 rectangles (16 from each sheet).
The rectangles are given out so each player has at least one each.
Encourage the players to look at the number on the left of their rectangles and consider what questions might give their number.
Any player can start by reading aloud the 'question part' on the right of their rectangle.
If another player has the answer on their card they call it out, and then ask their question.
This continues until the loop ends when the player who asked the first question gives the answer to the very last question.
- It's worth printing out two extra sheets just so you can keep track!
-The small spots are to make it quicker and easier to sort the rectangles into their original sets just in case they become mixed with other sets.
- For smaller groups some players may be given 2 or more rectangles, or if you prefer the loop itself may be shortened with a little cutting and sticking.
Times Tables PostersThe numbers on the following posters can be coloured in.
Learners may wish to chant each line over and over (e.g. "two threes are six"), while colouring in the numbers in that line.
This may be particularly helpful for those who prefer to do something active while learning their times tables, as opposed to just chanting them.
These posters are up to 10 ×.
For times tables posters including 11 × and 12 ×, please scroll a little further down...
These posters include 11 × and 12 ×