Year 5 Maths worksheets
Can you work out the answers to these tricky volume problems?
Area is the name we use for the amount of space a surface 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. Can you calculate the area of these shapes?
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?
Plot these four co-ordinates and then join them up to make a shape. What kind of shape is it?
See if you can buy or borrow a thermometer for this activity. Put the thermometer outside your home somewhere safe. Take a reading of the thermometer at the following times. Write the temperature in each blank box in degrees Celsius or centigrade. Now plot a line graph with your findings. How are temperature and time of day linked?
This line graph shows how the temperature outside Mary’s house changes over the course of one day. Can you read the graph and answer the following questions?
When finding the MODE of a set of results, you need to look for the result that occurs most often. Find the mode spelling score from each of the groups in this class.
Jake has a spinner that looks like this. Can you work out which of the following statements are correct, thinking about chance and likelihood?
Angles on a straight line will always add up to 180 degrees. Can you work out what the missing angles are? Don’t try to measure them with a protractor – they are deliberately not drawn correctly!
If you are looking at a part of a whole (in this case shaded sections of a shape), you can write it as a fraction or a percentage. Can you shade the correct part of the shapes below?
Can you cut out these cards and then match them up? This will help you relate simple fractions to decimals.
Here are a few techniques you could try to multiply pairs of multiples of 10. Can you use one of these techniques to answer these questions?
When multiplying by ten, numbers move one place to the left. When multiplying by one hundred, numbers move two places to the left. When dividing by ten, numbers move one place to the right. When dividing by one hundred, numbers move two places to the right. Use this method to work out the answers to these questions.
These tricky number sequence include decimals and negative numbers. Can you work out what the numbers in the blank lily pads should be?
Have a look at these instructions on how to measure using a protractor. Can you measure these angles using a protractor?
When dealing with percentages, we have to imagine that something has been split into a hundred equal pieces. Look at the percentages written above each square and colour the squares in to show the correct percent.
When dividing multiples of 100 it can be easier to divide each number by ten first. Can you work out these sums using this method?
When adding and subtracting decimals, it can be helpful to think about money. For example: 1.7 + 1.5. Change this to £1.70 and £1.50 to make £3.20, so the answer is 3.2. Use this method to work out these sums.
Can you solve these weight problems? To help you, you might need to change kg into g.