Let our digital teacher show you how to answer questions on a pictogram, then have a go yourself!
Look at this bar chart, which shows the number of portions of fruit and vegetables eaten by children in Year 5 in one day, and see if you can answer the questions below.
Can you fill in the coordinates of space objects on the grid?
Year 4 have been washing cars for charity! They split up into their house teams and charged £2.50 per car. Can you work out how much each house team raised by showing the results in a pictogram?
Ms Smith, the PE teacher, has been finding out about Y3’s favourite ball sports. She’s decided to show the results on a display in the hall, using a pictogram. Because there are so many children, she has decided to make each picture worth 4 children. Can you complete the pictogram?
Pirate Pete needs your help (and maths skills!) get get his ship back! Are you ready to hunt for treasure? Designed to help children practise common KS2 data handling skills, our statistics learning pack is bursting with Venn diagrams, pie charts, pictograms and line graphs to interpret and construct. All aboard the pirate ship!
This line graph shows how much baby Jack weighed throughout his first year. Can you answer the following questions?
This table shows the favourite colours of Class E. Can you display this information as a pie chart?
The mean is the average of a set of numbers. To find the mean, we add up all the numbers and divide them by the number of values in the set. Can you calculate the mean in these problems?
In maths we often use Carroll diagrams to help us sort numbers. These are also helpful in science when we need to classify and sort different plants and animals. Look at these pictures of different insects. Can you sort them using the Carroll diagram?
Venn diagrams are a great tool to help you investigate whether a statement is true or false. Use the blank diagrams below to investigate the given statements. Give at least 10 examples before deciding whether the statements are true or false.
Penelope Pennywise is a very sensible (and scarily organised!) girl. She’s decided to make sure that she will have enough money each month to spend on her friends’ and family members’ birthdays. Here’s some information (some of it is important, some of it isn’t) about Penelope’s plan, and a list of birthdays throughout the year. Use the tally chart to help you work out how much Penelope will need to spend each month on birthdays. Will she be able to buy presents for everyone on her list?
On your next bus/car/train/tram/walking journey, do some tallying! Choose four car colours and tally the different cars that you see. Remember, every time you see a car that is one of your colours, give it a tally mark. Remember, each fifth tally should make a gate. When you get home fill in the total and then get an adult or older brother or sister to ask you the questions.
Can you sort your family members into this Carroll diagram? You could just include the members of your family you live with, or sort cousins, aunties, uncles and grandparents too.
Bozo The Clown is taking the shape patches off his trousers. Can you cut them out and sort them into his sorting box?
Can you read and use all kinds of Venn diagrams? Try these more complex diagrams and questions to extend your understanding.
Look at this wonderful fish tank! How many of each fish do we have? When you see one of the types put a tally mark inside the correct box. Once you’ve tallied all the fish, count up the marks to find the total. Remember, each fifth tally mark should make a gate.
The labels for these Carroll diagrams have fallen off. Can you put them in the correct places?
Emily is having a birthday party. To help with buying food, Emily has sorted her guests into a Carroll diagram. Use it to plan for the birthday party below.
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?