Year 4 Maths worksheets by School Year
Roman numerals were used in Ancient Rome. They are mainly made up of straight lines, which made them easier to carve into rock. Can you work out what each of these numbers are?
Cut out these numbers. Say a few of them out loud to an adult. Now see if you can put them in order, from smallest to largest.
The numbers after the decimal point in a decimal are called the tenths (because each one is 1/10 of a whole). The numbers after that are called the hundredths (because each one is 1/100 of a whole). Cut out these decimals and put them in order, from smallest to largest.
How quickly can you convert from seconds to minutes to hours? Let's find out...
How well do you know your triangles? Label each of these triangles to show which type you think it is.
When adding two fractions whose denominators (bottom numbers) are the same, you simply add the two numerators (top numbers) and leave the denominators the same. Can you work out these fraction additions?
Venn diagrams are a great tool to help you investigate whether a statement is true or false. Use the blank diagrams below to investigate the given statements. Give at least 10 examples before deciding whether the statements are true or false.
Penelope Pennywise is a very sensible (and scarily organised!) girl. She’s decided to make sure that she will have enough money each month to spend on her friends’ and family members’ birthdays. Here’s some information (some of it is important, some of it isn’t) about Penelope’s plan, and a list of birthdays throughout the year. Use the tally chart to help you work out how much Penelope will need to spend each month on birthdays. Will she be able to buy presents for everyone on her list?
Proportion shows the amount of something out of a total amount. For instance, if I had 20 stickers and 7 of them were red, the proportion of red stickers would be 7 out of 20, or 7/20. Proportions are fractions!
Before we do a calculation it’s useful to make a quick estimate. This helps because when we complete the calculation we will know if we are right or not based on the closeness to the estimation.Can you estimate the answers to the following? Remember to estimate, don’t do the working out!
This is a game for 2 to 4 players. The aim of the game is to correctly estimate the correct price of an item. The game host holds all the item cards. Players are assigned an item and take it in turns to guess the price. The person closest to the correct answer ‘wins’ that item and is given the card. The first person with 3 cards wins!
Can you complete this puzzle with the correct Roman numerals?
The Roman numeral system is like a code: there are seven symbols (letters of the alphabet) that can be used to make any Roman numeral. To work out what the number is, just add the digits together! If a smaller numeral is in front of the larger numeral, you need to subtract the smaller numeral. Now you have a go...
We still use Roman numerals today. One example of this is on clocks, where the numbers are often Roman numerals. Can you find pictures of any famous clocks with Roman numerals on?
Here are the results of a Roman chariot race. Can you work out the Roman numerals then cut out the cards and put the chariots in order?
Make the most of World Cup fever and give grammar, division and spelling practice a football twist with our soccer-themed worksheets for KS1 and KS2 children.
Can you answer these division word problems? They are all about football!
Test your multiplication skills with these football word problems.
How good are your addition and subtraction skills? Find out by solving these football-themed word problems.