Year 3 Worksheets
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!
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.
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.
Look at the information in this table, then draw up a bar chart using the axes below and answer the questions.
There is a treasure chest buried on an island, and a sailor has come to find it. Read the story clues and follow the sailor’s route to help him find the treasure.
Are you ready to uncover dastardly deeds and confront super-evil villains, armed just with your mathematical skills and lots of courage? Join Oscar Octo and Penelope Penta, agents for the Geometric World Spy Agency, to track down a mysterious nemesis. There'll be a few (ok, a load!) of number puzzles to solve along the way, all designed to challenge KS2 mathematicians to the limit. Will you accept your mission?
Make a list of first names of 20 people you know. Write their full first names, not their nicknames. Can you divide these names into groups according to the number of letters in each name? Complete a tally chart to help you. Now use this information to construct a bar chart.
What’s your favourite part of Christmas? Find information about the best aspects of the festive season for as many people as you can by asking your friends at school and your family at home. They will need to choose from the list in the table. Keep a tally of the numbers using this tally chart. Now use these axes to draw your own bar chart to show the information you have found.
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!
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?
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?