Year 3 Maths worksheets by School Year
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.
When adding two three-digit numbers, add the hundreds numbers first, then the tens numbers and then the units. Can you use this method to work out these problems?
Some numbers are missing from these lily pads. Look at the other numbers and see if you can work out what they are.
Count in 3s from 3 to 36. Write down each number as you go. Now go through and add up the digits of each number. What do you notice?
Here's a method to help you multiply multiples of ten (numbers ending in zero). Can you use this method to help you answer the following questions?
Cut out the number cards below. Each blue number is a pink number multiplied by ten. Can you match the cards into their correct pairs? Remember, when you multiply a number by 10, the digits slide to the left and then you need to put a zero in before the decimal point.
How well do you know the 3x table? Use your multiplication skills to work out how many cakes Sarah has baked.
Get your thinking hats on and see if you can work out which of the following multiplication and division statements are true.
Can you read the data on this bar chart to find out about the least favourite insects of children in Year 3?
Using the tally chart, can you complete this bar chart to show how many people liked each football team? Remember to make sure all the bars are the same width and that there are gaps of the same width between each bar.
Can you sort these numbers into the Carroll diagram?
Mark has eight cards and he needs to arrange them in this grid so that there is a card in every square, except the middle one. They need to be arranged so that each column and each row of numbers adds up to 10. Can you work out how to do it?
How quickly can you finish this sheet of addition and subtraction calculations? Ready, steady, go...
When adding two two-digit numbers, it is a good idea to add the tens first, then add both the units and finally add the two results. Can you use this method to work out these sums?
Can you match these shapes with the correct definitions?
Look at these shapes. Can you say how many sides and angles each one has?
Arrow cards help you partition numbers and understand place value. Cut them out and use them to make some numbers – remember, the cards represent thousands, hundreds, tens and units (or ones). Show off your number-making skills now!
A challenging alien investigation for Y3 mathematicians. Can they use their powers of logic and deduction to match and sort information and numbers and work out how many aliens have red feet, orange eyes, three-fingered hands and blue antennae?
Evie has asked her friends and family about their favourite sports. She’s made a bar chart showing her results. Can you read the bar chart and then fill in the table?
Make times tables revision easy by downloading our 90-page practice book. It covers all the tables from 2 to 12 and offers quizzes, speed challenges and more to help your child master this vital area of primary maths. Practice makes perfect!