Year 3 Maths worksheets by School Year
The grid method for multiplication is taught in KS2 to help children multiply two-digit numbers by one- and two-digit numbers using their partitioning skills. Review the method and put it into practice with our explanatory worksheet.
Do you know your hexagons from your heptagons, your pentagonal pyramids from your octagonal prisms? From 2D shapes to angles and symmetry our seventy-page Primary Geometry: shape and space learning pack covers all aspects of the national curriculum (Shape and Space) and will ensure your child can use a protractor, translate a shape and look for a mirror line. Challenge them to a game of 3D shape dominoes, make a right-angle measurer and get started!
When subtracting it is sometimes helpful to think of the DIFFERENCE between the smaller number and the larger number. You can work this out on a number line. Try using a number line to work out these questions. (Remember to jump to the next tens number first and then keep jumping in tens.)
Use your subtraction skills to answer these questions. How quickly can you finish them all?
How good are you at multiplication? Test your skills with these tricky word problems.
Can you use your division skills to answer these word problems?
Look at these problems and think about whether you need to add, subtract, multiply or divide. Can you write out the calculation? `draw diagrams if you get stuck.
Can you solve these tricky word problems using your addition skills?
Each player has a board. The caller reads out random numbers from the list below (doubles are in brackets) and ticks them off as they go. The person who has a number that is double the number called out on their board puts a counter on top of it. The winner is the player who covers all the numbers on their board first.
You have just bought some trainers and you need to write a cheque to the sports shop. The trainers cost £45.99. Fill in this cheque, writing the amount above in words. Don’t forget to sign and date your cheque!
Can you write each of these numbers as words? Remember, when you are writing numbers in full, hyphenate all numbers between 21 and 99.
Venn diagrams show the relationships between a collection of things (numbers or objects, for example) in a logical way. The numbers in the left circle follow one rule; the numbers in the right circle follow another rule. The numbers in the middle follow BOTH rules. Can you sort these numbers into the Venn diagram below?
Mark has worked out the answers to these calculations, Look through and estimate what you think the answers should be. Afterwards, use a calculator to check whether Mark’s answers were correct.
Find information about the eye colour of as many people as you can – you could ask your friends at school and your family at home. Keep a tally of the numbers, using this tally chart. Now draw your own bar chart to represent the information you have found.
When subtracting it is sometimes helpful to think of the DIFFERENCE between the smaller number and the larger number. You can work this out on a number line. Try using a number line to work out these questions.
Carroll diagrams help us group things according to a yes/no system. Do the things you’re organising have a particular feature (yes!) or not (no!)? Can you sort these shapes into the Carroll diagram below?
Welcome to Skull Rock! Use the map to find your way around. Can you read the compass directions and answer these questions?
Cut out these number cards and match the digits to the numbers written as words. Can you put them in order (smallest to largest)?
A cupcake shop has opened on the High Street and it’s been very popular! Can you read the pictogram and answer the questions? You'll need to count in 6s.
Look at these shapes. Think about the statements in the table and draw each shape next to the statement that you think goes with it. You may need to use the corner of a book or piece of paper to check which angles are right angles.