Year 3 Maths worksheets by School Year
Starting with the number on the left, work out which route the boy takes to get to the orange house. Which route does he take to get to the blue house?
Starting with the number on the left, work out which route the girl takes to get to the pink house. Which route does she take to get to the purple house?
Starting at the green circle at the top, can you follow the arrows and complete each calculation to get to the final solution? Write it in the pink rectangle.
Juggle fruit. Work on the technology of the future. Plot and design a lost city, create a zoo of invented animals, learn to talk sdrawkcab and bake a pizza clock and a pastry map. How many of our wonderful brain-boosting challenges can you fit into your summer? All you need are some art materials, imagination and an enquiring mind to have a go at a whole host of practical and reflective activities, suitable for primary-school children (and parents, of course). Have fun!
Get a sense of your child's progress in maths, and the areas they might need extra practice in, with our Year 3 maths Progress Checks. Three tests, each tailored to one of the school terms, are included, as well as answers to help you mark your child's work and identify any tricky topics.
Read the times shown in twenty-four hour time on the digital clocks. Can you make these times on the watch faces?
Make a list of first names of 20 people you know. Write their full first names, not their nicknames. Can you divide these names into groups according to the number of letters in each name? Complete a tally chart to help you. Now use this information to construct a bar chart.
Parallel lines are always the same distance apart. Perpendicular lines are at right angles to each other. Can you put these shapes into the correct place in the Carroll diagram?
When subtracting three-digit numbers you can use a number line to help you. This method looks like adding, because it starts with the smaller number and then counts on to the bigger number to find the difference between the two numbers. You then add up all the jumps you have made on the top. Use this method to work out these sums.
What’s your favourite part of Christmas? Find information about the best aspects of the festive season for as many people as you can by asking your friends at school and your family at home. They will need to choose from the list in the table. Keep a tally of the numbers using this tally chart. Now use these axes to draw your own bar chart to show the information you have found.
When subtracting three-digit numbers, there are three different methods you can use. Work out these subtractions using whichever method you find easiest.
Look at these number sentences. What digits need to go in the gaps? Remember when adding two numbers totalling 100, the tens numbers have to add up to 90 and the units have to add up to 10.
A net is an arrangement of 2D shapes, joined edge to edge, that make a 3D shape when folded up. What 3D shape do you think this net will make?
When multiplying a two-digit number by a one-digit number, use your partitioning skills to split up the two-digit number and multiply each digit in turn. It works in exactly the same way as the grid method… just without the grid! Use this method to multiply these numbers.
Horizontal lines are lines that go across. Vertical lines are lines that go up and down. How many horizontal lines does this shape have? How many vertical lines does it have? How many right angles does it have? Can you explain what a right angle is? Remember that the corner of a sheet of paper or book is a right angle.
Darren took a tally of the favourite school dinners of children in his class. Can you complete this bar chart to show how many people liked each different meal? Remember to make sure all the bars are the same width and that there are gaps of the same width between each bar. Think about the width of each bar before you start drawing, putting pencil markings down for the first bar.
A group of children in Diamond Class measured their heights and drew a bar chart to show their results. 1. Which child is the tallest? 2. How much taller is Rachel than Susan? 3. How much taller is Millie than Katie? 4. Which three children are shorter than 130cm? 5. Who is the shortest?
Do you remember how to partition numbers? You need to look at the number and find the hundreds, tens and ones (or units). Can you split the numbers below into hundreds, tens and ones?
Maple class have been finding out about favourite ice-cream flavours. They’ve put their results into a bar chart. Can you read it?