all Fractions worksheets by Subject
Can you add these pairs of fractions? You’ll need to convert them into fractions with the same denominator first!
Use a blank hundred square to explain decimals to KS2 children, as well as showing the equivalence between fractions, decimals and percentages.
Can you draw a line connecting the fish and cakes whose decimals and fractions match?
Rendham Village have held their annual dance. By the end of the day, they have made £500. Can you help them work out how to split the money between their chosen charities?
To turn a fraction into a decimal, divide the numerator by the denominator. See if you can work out what the decimal equivalents to these fractions are. Do this in your head! Then try the next set; they are harder so you will need to use a calculator. Remember, you need to divide the numerator by the denominator. Give your answer rounded to two decimal places.
When multiplying two fractions together, you quite simply multiply the numerators and then multiply the denominators. Work out the answers to these number sentences by multiplying both the numerators together and both the denominators together. Shade the diagram to show that you have found a fraction of a fraction.
Can you work out these tricky fractions, percentages and ratio problems? Ready, set...
Can you colour in these fractions? Then try dividing up this pizza.
Simplify these fractions by dividing both the numerator and denominator by the same number. You need to make sure that your final fraction has numbers that are as small as possible. Check all your answers to see if you could simplify each one further by dividing it again.
Look how Katy puts these fraction cards into order, from smallest to largest. Can you follow Katy's method and then use it to order another set of fractions?
Cut out the number cards and turn them all face down. Take turns picking a card up, reading the number and trying to find an equivalent percentage, decimal or fraction. If you find a match you keep the cards; the winner is the player with the most cards at the end of the game.
To find a fraction of a quantity, divide the quantity by the denominator (the bottom number of the fraction) and then multiply your answer by the numerator (the top number of the fraction). Can you work out these fractions of quantities, using this method?
If you are looking at a part of a whole (in this case shaded sections of a shape), you can write it as a fraction or a percentage. Can you shade the correct part of the shapes below?
Can you cut out these cards and then match them up? This will help you relate simple fractions to decimals.
Can you cut out these cards and match them up so that each pair of fractions total one?
Cut out these fraction cards. Can you work out where they should go on the number line below?
I have 16 bananas. I give ¾ of them away. How many have I given away? When working out fractions of amounts, divide the number by the fraction denominator (bottom number) then multiply it by the fraction numerator (top number). Can you use this method to work out the rest of these fractions?
Her are some facts. Use them to help you work out these money problems. You'll need to use your fractions skills too.
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.