Year 5 Science worksheets
When a moving surface slides on a stationary surface it rubs against it, which slows it down. This is due to friction, a force which resists the movement of one object sliding past another. Understand more about friction with a fantastic practical project: make your own balloon hovercraft!
Beans, gingerbread men, ice, washing-up bottles and cocoa powder – that's all you need to demonstrate key KS1 and KS2 science concepts to your child at the kitchen table. Packed with simple experiments, fun games (Muffled Chinese Whispers, anyone?) and parent-friendly science explanations, our Experiments and science fun for KS1 and KS2 learning pack is all you need to make primary science come to life for your child.
This worksheet shows the results of an experiment into friction. It has questions below to prompt children to think about what the results mean and draw their own conclusions.
Worksheet with a list of statement about friction which children need to sort into 'correct' and 'incorrect' boxes.
An activity for your child to try at home to help them get a clear understanding of the comparative sizes of and distances between the Earth, Sun and moon.
Worksheet showing the difference between solids, liquids and gases and encouraging children to find objects and describe them.
This science worksheet is aimed at Key Stage 2 pupils and will help your child to develop their science skills by using first-hand experience to answer questions.
Activity encouraging children to use objects around the home to demonstrate floating, sinking and the upthrust force of water.
A hypothesis about the game noughts and crosses which prompts children to find their own method to prove or disprove the initial statement.
A fun way to introduce your child to the concept of gravity and its effect on objects.
This experiment helps children to understand that sometimes a solution of a solid and a liquid can be separated by evaporation.
In this entertaining activity your child will learn all about sounds.
This experiment helps children to think about how to methodically carry out an investigation and then draw conclusions about temperature and dissolving from the results.
A fun worksheet that will help your child grasp the concept of forces.
This experiment that you can do at home helps your child to understand the difference between a reversible change and a non-reversible change.
An ingenious experiment that will demonstrate how day and night occur in simple terms.
A worksheet to encourage children to think about how everyday objects change when they are lit or burnt.
Deepen your child's understanding of gravity and offer an opportunity to illustrate that understanding.
Some examples of changes made by heating or freezing. Children need to work out whether these are reversible or non-reversible. Some can be tested at home.