Year 6 Maths worksheets by School Year
If the equivalence is correct, use the “correct” letter in the riddle below; if it is incorrect use the “incorrect” letter.
Cut out your red circles (these will act as counters). One side is red, the other side is white. How many different ratios can you show with these counters? Now flip the counters to find more ratios. When you’ve finished… How many did you find?
Cut out these dominoes cards and see if you can match them up. Be careful, some proportions might be simplified (for example, 2/3 blue could mean 4 blue out of 6 altogether).
Do you know how to use a percentage pod? Use a percentage pod to calculate theses percentages.
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 read and use all kinds of Venn diagrams? Try these more complex diagrams and questions to extend your understanding.
Play this quick calculation game with a partner. Take it in turns to turn over an item card and a percentage card. Work out how much money you are saving on each item by calculating the discount percentage. After three rounds, the person who has saved the most money wins.
Mrs Herbert asked the children in 6KH how they travelled to school. Can you draw a pie chart to show the most popular mode of transport?
This family are off on their holidays. They have driven all the way to France. They are used to checking their speed using miles but in France the road signs are in kilometres! Can you help them work out how fast they can drive by converting the kilometres into miles? Your answers can be approximate.
An ice-cream seller kept a record of the ice-cream sold in his shop over a week. Can you draw a pie chart to show the most popular ice-cream?
Look at these containers. Which do you think has the greatest volume? (Think about their real-life size by considering what is inside.) Put them in order from smallest to largest volume. Estimate the volume in cm3, then calculate the volume to see how accurate you were.
Look around your house and find five different containers (for example cereal boxes, tissue boxes, biscuit tins, DVD cases, etc.). Estimate each container’s volume in cm3 and put them in order from smallest volume to largest volume. Now calculate each container’s volume to see how accurate you were.
All these cars travelled the same distance, but some of their speeds were recorded in miles per hour and others in kilometres per hour. Can you convert the measurements in kilometres into miles to see which car was going the fastest and therefore won the race?
This marathon runner sees signs along the route to tell him how far he has run but they are in miles; can you help him convert them into kilometres (his preferred measurement)?
A shopkeeper keeps a record of the fruits sold in his shop. Can you draw a pie chart to show the most popular fruit? Which fruit is the most popular?
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.
Help your child visualise which fractions are equivalent to 1, and how fractions are related to each other with an equivalency wall, free to download.
Sam works in a supermarket stacking cans of beans. The beans are delivered in boxes of 49 and Sam has to arrange them in triangular stacks. One day, he finds that he can arrange 49 cans into 3 triangular stacks. Can you work out how Sam did this? Is there a second way of doing it?
If everyone in a group of people shakes hands with everyone else, the total number of handshakes will always be a triangular number. Is this true or false? Investigate!