Year 4 Maths worksheets by School Year
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.
From number sequences and rounding to subtracting with the partitioning or column methods, the Year 4 maths booster pack will help your child consolidate key mathematical skills and knowledge in a quick daily practice session - and offer some fun revision problems and activities to try.
Area is the name we use for the amount of space a surface or 2D shape takes up. You could measure the area of a small space like a table or a big space like the school field. We measure area in square units. Have a look at these shapes. Can you work out what area in cm2 they have?
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!
Using the digits 0 to 6, how many different two-digit multiples of 6 can you make? You'll need to be methodical in your working out to get them all!
How is your child progressing in Y4 maths? Check they've grasped the essential skills and identify any areas where they need some revision and practice with our Progress Checks. Download the three tests (one for each term) now to see the kind of calculations your child will be working on at school this year.
Children are often tested to assess their progress at the end of the school year in Years 3-5. This download is the Year 4 maths optional SATs paper for 2003, free for parents to download and use at home.
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.
This bar chart shows the number of books read in a year by a class of children. Have a look at the chart and then answer the questions.
Practise these addition and subtraction questions, using whatever method you find easiest: the number line method; the column method; the partitioning method.
Translating a shape means moving it up or down or sideways without it changing shape or size. This shape needs to be translated 4 squares right and 3 squares up. Can you redraw it in its new location?
Can you read the scales and solve these potato-weight problems?
Broomsticks at the ready to work out these length problems!
Can you work out the answers to these tricky volume problems?
To find a fraction of a quantity, divide the quantity by the denominator (the bottom number of the fraction) and then multiply your answer by the numerator (the top number of the fraction). Can you work out these fractions of quantities, using this method?
Imagine an ant crawling around the outside of a shape. The distance the ant walks is the shape’s perimeter. Can you measure the sides of these shapes by counting the squares and work out their perimeters?
How many different addition number sentences containing two-digit numbers can you make with these cards?
This table shows the times each day that Mrs Smith feeds her cat, Topsy. Can you read the table then answer the questions, then change all the times into the 12-hour clock?