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Addition Worksheets

Subtraction Worksheets

Multiplication Worksheets

Division Worksheets

Time Worksheets

Fractions Worksheets

Decimal Worksheets

Times Tables Worksheets

Percentages Worksheets

Coordinates Worksheets

Shape and Space Worksheets

Handing Data Worksheets

Addition Worksheets

e.g. 4+?=10. (90 questions)

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e.g. 14+?=100. (90 questions)

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e.g. 4+7. (90 questions)

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e.g. 7+94. (90 questions)

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e.g. 2+6+7. (80 questions)

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e.g. 539+8. (80 questions)

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e.g. 84+54. (90 questions)

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e.g. 530+81. (80 questions)

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e.g. 93+58+90. (80 questions)

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e.g. 957+926. (60 questions)

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The worksheets can be cut into 3 strips of 12 questions, making 27 strips- each labelled with a letter from A-Z (plus a smiley face on the 9th worksheet).

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e.g. _+9=11. (90 questions)

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e.g. _+9=66. (90 questions)

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Subtraction Worksheets

e.g. 19-3. (90 questions)

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- the subtraction of a two-digit number from another two-digit number, where the difference is less than 10

- the subtraction of a single-digit number from a two-digit number

e.g. 57-5. (90 questions)

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- the subtraction of a three-digit number from another three-digit number, where the difference is less than 10

- the subtraction of a single-digit number from a three-digit number

e.g. 313-310. (80 questions)

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e.g. 140-98. (90 questions)

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e.g. 332-246. (80 questions)

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The worksheets can be cut into 3 strips of 12 questions, making 27 strips- each labelled with a letter from A-Z (plus a smiley face on the 9th worksheet, allowing us to glide effortlessly past the limitations of a 26 letter alphabet).

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e.g. 18 - ? = 3 (90 questions)

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Multiplication Worksheets

The first (three) worksheets are pitched at 3 levels in order to support learners who are adequately confident with the

2, 5 & 10 times tables (Multiplication 1)

3, 4 & 6 times tables (Multiplication 2)

7, 8 & 9 times tables (Multiplication 3)

e.g. 2 x 41. (90 questions)

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e.g. 43 x 3. (90 questions)

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e.g. 19 x 7. (90 questions)

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The following worksheets are designed to help learners to practice short multiplication, and at the same time become more confident with their times tables.

e.g. 5296 x 2. (25 questions)

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e.g. 8937 x 3. (25 questions)

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e.g. 5312 x 4. (25 questions)

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e.g. 1674 x 5. (25 questions)

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e.g. 4967 x 6. (25 questions)

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e.g. 2501 x 7. (25 questions)

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e.g. 4850 x 8. (25 questions)

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e.g. 2138 x 9. (25 questions)

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e.g. 6791 x 10. (25 questions)

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Division Worksheets

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Time Worksheets

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Fractions Worksheets

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The following 3 worksheets use lines to demonstrate the idea of fractions of whole number quantities:

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These worksheets use dials to show fractions of whole number quantities:

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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.

Tips:

It's worth printing out two extra sheets just so you can keep track!

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.

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The following 2 worksheets allow learners to practice adding fractions with different denominators:

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These worksheets give learners practice subtracting fractions with different denominators:

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Hopefully this mnemonic will come in handy when demonstrating the algorithm...

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**Note: There are many different ways to correctly shade in the shapes.

These are not the only "answers".

Decimal Worksheets

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Team Game: A whole class/ small group activity may be based on this worksheet especially as the answers relate to times tables facts (If learners know that 7 × 3 = 21, they can use this fact to help them work out that 7 × 0.3 = 2.1).

e.g. A player thinks up a question such as 6 × 0.8.

A player giving the answer must also find it on one of the number lines on the worksheet and answer using its reference, in this case, 4E.

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Test 1:

25 division questions where 2-digit decimal numbers (to one decimal place) need to be divided by a single digit whole number.

N.B. learners may benefit from considering how these questions relate to times tables facts.

Test 2:

20 questions allow learners to practice short division with decimal numbers (to one decimal place and two decimal places).

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Times Tables Worksheets

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".

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Here is a link to an external site which provides a useful multiply by 10 worksheet.

http://www.pearse.co.uk/lego/worksheets/maths/

Loop Instructions:

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.

Tips:

- 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.

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 ×

Percentages Worksheets

The above sheets can both be cut into three and used for discussion. It may be worthwhile for learners to stick them into their exercise books for reference.

They use shaded shapes to illustrate percentages, and give examples of how percentages relate to fractions including hundredths.

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The following 2 worksheets are designed to gently introduce learners to percentages of quantities:

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50% of the dots in each box in the first section, 25% in the second section and 75% in the third.

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a) change percentages to fractions

b) change fractions to percentages

c) change percentages to decimals

d) change decimals to percentages

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a) increase a number by a given percentage

b) work out the percentage increase given the original and new amount

c) decrease a number by a given percentage

d) work out the percentage decrease given the original and new amount

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*There are many different ways to correctly shade in the shapes / circle the dots. These are not the only "answers"

Coordinates Worksheets

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It may be helpful at the end of the activity to discuss the properties of the shapes that have been drawn.

e.g. How many quadrilaterals are there? Which shapes have right angles? Do any have more than one line of symmetry?

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As an extension activity, learners might consider the mathematical relationships between the shapes.

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Question example: "3 × 9?"...

Before giving the answer, players must first find it on the coordinates grid and answer using its reference, in this case,

"C6. Three nines are twenty-seven".

This and other times tables worksheets can also be found in the times tables worksheets section of the site.

Shape and Space Worksheets

As an extra activity there is also the option to work out the number of lines of symmetry for each shape.

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The following three worksheets have been designed to allow learners to demonstrate their understanding of reflective symmetry. Each worksheet shows 15 shapes which need to be reflected in a mirror line.

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If time, the more artistic may wish to add some colour before cutting them out.

Why not combine the finished cubes to make an attractive collaborative 3D display?

The double version is included for those who wish to reduce paper / photocopying usage and don't mind smaller shapes.

*U.S. / Canada: trapezium

**U.S. / Canada: trapezoid

Handling Data Worksheets

Here are 18 polygons that can be cut out and then used for sorting / grouping activities:

Is it a triangle?

Is it a quadrilateral?

Are any of the sides parallel?

Are there any perpendicular lines?

Are there any lines of symmetry?

Does the shape have an even / odd number of sides?

Is the shape regular?

Would the shape tessellate?

Are all angles obtuse?

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The shapes could be used to help learners develop confidence with Carroll diagrams.

A large sheet of paper might be used to create the Carroll diagram.

The shapes could then be placed in the correct position, depending on the chosen criteria.

Criteria can be written on separate pieces of scrap paper so that the main sheet of paper can be used again.

The following worksheets each show a pictogram with questions.

If you would like to use the pictograms for discussion only, you may prefer to select the 2 sheets below which just show the pictograms (with no questions).