Year 4 Decimals worksheets by Subject
When starting to think about decimals, it is useful to imagine a square divided into 100 equally sized squares. Look at the following diagrams. Can you write the decimal they are representing underneath each one?
These number lines are going up in tenths. Can you add in all the missing decimals on these number lines?
When ordering decimals it can really help to imagine them as pounds and pence. Look at these sets of decimals. Can you order them from smallest to largest?
We can write the same number as a fraction or as a decimal. Look at all the fractions in the left-hand column and write their decimal equivalents, then do the same for the fractions in the right-hand column.
Test your decimal and fraction knowledge with this speedy game. On your marks...
Look at these pairs of decimals and fractions. Can you circle the largest one in each pair?
The numbers after the decimal point in a decimal are called the tenths (because each one is 1/10 of a whole). The numbers after that are called the hundredths (because each one is 1/100 of a whole). Cut out these decimals and put them in order, from smallest to largest.
Use a blank hundred square to explain decimals to KS2 children, as well as showing the equivalence between fractions, decimals and percentages.
Numbers to the right of the decimal point are tenths of a whole. Numbers to the right of the tenths are hundredths of a whole. Can you shade these decimals on the squares below? Remember: each square represents one whole unit, made up of 100 hundredths.
Do you dread decimals? Don't! Our Decimals made simple learning pack aims to take you through every aspect of primary-school decimal learning, from using decimal notation in money and measurements to converting fractions to decimals and rounding decimals to the nearest whole number. As well as a year-by-year guide to what your child learns you'll be able to complete 35 worksheets with your child to help them put their decimals knowledge into practice. And why not end a study session with a quick decimal game? Use the number spinner provided to try your hand at making the biggest (or smallest) decimal number, or speed-racing some decimal multiplication or division.
Add an extra learning dimension to family game time – try one of our Cool Maths board games and help reinforce your child's knowledge of number bonds, percentages and fractions while you play. Compiled by deputy headteacher Matt Revill and packed with 20 games, this maths learning pack covers all the key skills your child will need to master as part of the primary numeracy curriculum.