Year 4 Maths worksheets by School Year
Look at these clocks and see if you can work out the answers to these questions. You are going to be calculating the time intervals.
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?
Can you work out the answers to these word problems? Use the number line to help you!
Practise adding these multiples of a hundred. To help you, remember: 1. Start with the bigger number first when adding. 2. Imagine the numbers don’t have zeros on them. 3. Use the number line for the number sentences in the right hand column.
Practise adding these multiples of ten. To help you, remember: 1. Start with the bigger number first when adding. 2. Imagine the numbers don’t have zeros on them.
Can you work out these sums? Try out several combinations until you get the right one and remember to jot things down as you go, so you don’t forget where you are up to.
These children need to reach their homes by jumping on each numbered stepping stone. Can you help them to get home by filling in the missing numbers?
Look at these pictures and see how much each item weighs. Don’t forget to use the correct unit of measurement!
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!
Can you work out these weight word problems? Remember that there are 1000 grams in a kilogram...
When rounding a 3-digit number to the nearest 100 you need to look at the tens number. If it is lower than 50, the number is rounded down to the nearest hundred number. If it is 50 or higher, the number is rounded up to the nearest hundred number. Can you write what these numbers are, rounded to the nearest 100?
Can you read measurements in grams and kilograms? Let's find out.
Use this metre ruler to measure in centimetres and metres.
Do you know your litres from your millilitres? Test yourself with these questions.
Listen to these numbers then write each digit in the correct column – thousands, hundreds, tens or units.
Can you work out these word problems? Remember that there are 100 centimetres in one metre. There are 1000 metres in one kilometre.
Here are some tricky problems that involve capacity. You can fill a measuring jug with water to help you work them out.
Revise the rule about when to round numbers up and when to round them down and put the theory into practice with some rounding activities.
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!