Year 6 Worksheets
Let our digital teacher show you how to answer questions on a pie chart, then have a go yourself!
Pirate Pete needs your help (and maths skills!) to 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 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?
Can you read and use all kinds of Venn diagrams? Try these more complex diagrams and questions to extend your understanding.
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?
An ice-cream seller kept a record of the ice-cream sold in his shop over a week. Can you draw a pie chart to show the most popular ice-cream?
A shopkeeper keeps a record of the fruits sold in his shop. Can you draw a pie chart to show the most popular fruit? Which fruit is the most popular?
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?
Seven children competed in a 25 metre swimming race. This is how long it took each of them, in seconds, to complete the race. Can you find the mode, range, median and mean from this data set?
Starting on a Monday, take a record of the number of minutes of television you have watched every day. Record your information in this blank table. Now see if you can use this information to construct a line graph.
Daniel gets home from school at 4.30pm. He goes to bed at 8.30pm. This pie chart shows the time Daniel spends in the evening (over these four hours) on different activities. See if you can answer these questions about the pie chart.
A line graph is used to show a trend over a number of days or hours. It is plotted as a series of points, joined with straight lines. Look at this line graph showi the temperature every day of last week at noon and see if you can answer the questions.
See if you can buy or borrow a thermometer for this activity. Put the thermometer outside your home somewhere safe. Take a reading of the thermometer at the following times. Write the temperature in each blank box in degrees Celsius or centigrade. Now plot a line graph with your findings. How are temperature and time of day linked?
This line graph shows how the temperature outside Mary’s house changes over the course of one day. Can you read the graph and answer the following questions?
This Venn diagram has been filled in but there are no rules at the top. What do you think the rules could be?
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.
Worksheet encouraging children to find co-ordinates for four quadrants. Answer sheet included.