Year 5 Maths worksheets
1, 2, 3, 4, 6 and 12 are all factors of 12. Each of these numbers goes into 12 an exact number of times (with no remainders). Can you answer these questions about factors?
Let's have a go at some division. Look at each of the numbers in the left-hand column, divide each one by 10, then divide it by 100, then by 1000.
Ready for a challenge? Can you subtract these numbers using the column method?
When adding larger numbers the column method is the quickest. Can you add these numbers using the column method?
When adding and subtracting fractions that have the same denominators, you simply calculate with the numerators and ignore the denominators. When calculating with fractions with different denominators, you need to change the fractions so that you can calculate with them. See if you can work out these questions.
We can find percentages of numbers by using a percentage pod! As you practise using the percentage pod model you’ll get used to finding the percentages in your head and develop a mental method.
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!
The labels for these Carroll diagrams have fallen off. Can you put them in the correct places?
Volume is the amount of 3D space that an object occupies. Calculate the number of cubes in each shape to work out the volume (measured in cubic centimetres, cm3).
Regular shapes have equal-length sides and all the internal angles are equal. Can you cut out the shapes and sort them into the Venn diagram? Then draw a circle around the regular shapes and write a definition of an irregular shape.
Have fun with irregular shapes with this four-in-a-row game.
A cube number is when a number is multiplied by itself and then by itself again. Cube numbers can be visually represented with cube diagrams. Make 3D models of these cube numbers using sugar cubes, square Lego bricks, clay. How many cubes did you need?
A cube number is multiplied by itself and then by itself again! Cube numbers can be visually represented with cube diagrams. When writing a cube number we use a small 3 next to the number. Can you use a calculator to complete the table below?
There is a code on the door of the castle. Can you help the princess to work out the code so she can enter the castle?
Capacity is measured in litres and millilitres. Old (imperial) measurements are gallons and pints; there are 8 pints in a gallon. Sometimes imperial measurements are still used today. Can you convert these measurements, using the chart to help you?
Can you convert the measurements in this old recipe to metric measurements using the chart of approximate equivalences?
Volume is the amount of 3D space that an object occupies. Volume can be measured in cubes. Calculate the number of cubes in each shape to work out the volume.
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 work out the answers to these tricky word problems all about measurements?
To round a number to the nearest whole number, look at the number after the decimal point. If it is less than 5, you round down. If it is more than 5, you round up. No matter how many numbers are after the decimal point, to round to the nearest whole number you need look only at the first digit after the decimal point. Now see if you can round each of these numbers to the nearest whole number.