Darren took a tally of the favourite school dinners of children in his class. Can you complete this bar chart to show how many people liked each different meal? Remember to make sure all the bars are the same width and that there are gaps of the same width between each bar. Think about the width of each bar before you start drawing, putting pencil markings down for the first bar.
A group of children in Diamond Class measured their heights and drew a bar chart to show their results. 1. Which child is the tallest? 2. How much taller is Rachel than Susan? 3. How much taller is Millie than Katie? 4. Which three children are shorter than 130cm? 5. Who is the shortest?
Maple class have been finding out about favourite ice-cream flavours. They’ve put their results into a bar chart. Can you read it?
Class 2JE have been finding out about their favourite books. Can you show the results on the table they prepared on the bar chart? Use a ruler to help you draw the bars correctly!
Ask your friends and family what their favourite fruits are then fill in the chart. Then draw a bar chart to show your results!
This Venn diagram has been filled in but there are no rules at the top. What do you think the rules could be?
Venn diagrams show the relationships between a collection of things (numbers or objects, for example) in a logical way. The numbers in the left circle follow one rule; the numbers in the right circle follow another rule. The numbers in the middle follow BOTH rules. Can you sort these numbers into the Venn diagram below?
Find information about the eye colour of as many people as you can – you could ask your friends at school and your family at home. Keep a tally of the numbers, using this tally chart. Now draw your own bar chart to represent the information you have found.
Carroll diagrams help us group things according to a yes/no system. Do the things you’re organising have a particular feature (yes!) or not (no!)? Can you sort these shapes into the Carroll diagram below?
A cupcake shop has opened on the High Street and it’s been very popular! Can you read the pictogram and answer the questions? You'll need to count in 6s.
Can you read the data on this bar chart to find out about the least favourite insects of children in Year 3?
Using the tally chart, can you complete this bar chart to show how many people liked each football team? Remember to make sure all the bars are the same width and that there are gaps of the same width between each bar.
Can you sort these numbers into the Carroll diagram?
Evie has asked her friends and family about their favourite sports. She’s made a bar chart showing her results. Can you read the bar chart and then fill in the table?
Class 1PF have done a survey about favourite fruits. Can you read the chart and answer the questions?
Use a Venn diagram to sort the numbers on this worksheet to show which are in the six times table, which are greater than 30, which fall into both categories, and which don't belong in any of the categories.
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.
A pictogram is a simple way to organise data in which each object is represented by a picture of itself. Introduce your child to the concept and offer a fruit-tastic practice activity to help them understand the concept.
This worksheet will help your child to develop data handling skills and understanding by asking them to conduct a die investigation and complete a block graph.
This numeracy worksheet will help your child to develop their numeracy skills by encouraging them to make and organise a table. It focuses on helping your child to develop their data handling skills and understanding.