all Maths worksheets by Subject
This fun game encourages your child to compare volumes using the language of measurement: full, empty, half full, quarter full, more and less.
This fun activity is designed to support children in their addition and subtraction as well as helping them to read and spell the numbers to 20.
Each column and row in the orange square must contain one of each 3D shape – a cylinder, a sphere, a cube and a cone. Cut out the spare shapes on the next page and practise different combinations to see if you can solve the puzzle.
Get ready for some egg-y, chocolate-y, Easter-y fun! The KS2 Easter activities pack has plenty of themed maths, English and science learning opportunities to keep kids busy and learning over the spring break.
English, maths and science have a very chocolatey taste over the Easter break, with lots of maths, phonics, spelling and simple science investigations to keep chocolate-hunters busy and learning.
Mr Elephant wants to collect the heavier objects and his friend Miss Mouse wants to collect the lighter objects. Can you help them?
Rulers at the ready! Before you measure your items, ask a grown up to estimate how many centimetres long each item will be, then estimate the length yourself, too. Whose estimate will be the closest?
Are you the tallest person in your family or the shortest? Are the items in your home taller or shorter than you? Let's do some measuring to find out!
Draw around your hand on the paper or card and cut it out. Use your cut-out hand to measure things around your house, like a toy, a cupboard door, your bed. Now ask a grown-up to draw around their hand and cut it out. Measure your objects again, using your grown-up’s hand instead of yours. What do you notice?
Using your ruler, draw a line joining the dots that are the same colour. Before you measure your line, estimate how long you think the line is, then measure the line with your ruler. How close was your estimate to the actual measurement?
Would you use a metre stick or a ruler to measure each of these items?
Lattice multiplication is a written method which helps us to multiply large numbers by using a grid. We explain the method then you can have a go at a few for yourself.
Do you remember how to use lattice multiplication to multiply? Here's a quick reminder. Now draw your own grids and try and answer these questions.
Can you use lattice multiplication to answer these questions?
Make multiplication simple by using lattice grids! First find out how to multiply using lattice multiplication then try out lattice multiplication for yourself.
Lattice multiplication is a way of multiplying numbers using a grid. The lattice method breaks the multiplication process into small steps and the digits you need to carry are written on the grid. We explain the method then you can have a go at some lattice multiplication yourself.
Use these free Roman numerals dice (six-sided and ten-sided) to help your child learn to recognise Roman numerals and practise using them in games.
With Christmas lists to write, present-delivery schedules to work out, Grotto problems to solve and light and dark experiments to try this bumper pack of festive learning activities will keep your child engaged over the Christmas break.
Write letters to Santa, help the elves by counting presents, build a Christmas model village and more with our collection of festive learning activities for children in Year 1 and Year 2. Guaranteed to keep kids engaged with learning in the run-up to the celebrations!