all Multiplication worksheets by Subject
When you multiply a number by 100, use your place value skills to slide the digits two places to the left, then put two zeros in before the decimal point. Cut out these number cards. Each green number is an orange number multiplied by a hundred. Can you match them into their correct pairs?
Carol, Robert, Faye and Daniel all have collections of monster cards. Can you work out how many monster cards each person has from the information given?
What numbers need to go in these stars so that the number sentences are correct? Think of any number to put in the gap. For example, if you put 3 in the first number sentence, you then need to multiply 3 by 10 and then multiply 3 by 8. You need to add these two numbers together. If this does not make the total given, you need to adjust the number up or down until you get that answer.
When doubling a number, trying doubling each digit in turn and then adding them together. Use this method to double each of these numbers.
Here are Ella and Stella. Their dad has baked them their favourite cakes. He has made one chocolate cake and one apple cake. Yummy! Try to answer these cake-flavoured questions about halves and doubles.
The grid method for multiplication is taught in KS2 to help children multiply two-digit numbers by one- and two-digit numbers using their partitioning skills. Review the method and put it into practice with our explanatory worksheet.
How good are you at multiplication? Test your skills with these tricky word problems.
Look at these problems and think about whether you need to add, subtract, multiply or divide. Can you write out the calculation? `draw diagrams if you get stuck.
Each player has a board. The caller reads out random numbers from the list below (doubles are in brackets) and ticks them off as they go. The person who has a number that is double the number called out on their board puts a counter on top of it. The winner is the player who covers all the numbers on their board first.
Mark has worked out the answers to these calculations, Look through and estimate what you think the answers should be. Afterwards, use a calculator to check whether Mark’s answers were correct.
Here's a method to help you multiply multiples of ten (numbers ending in zero). Can you use this method to help you answer the following questions?
Cut out the number cards below. Each blue number is a pink number multiplied by ten. Can you match the cards into their correct pairs? Remember, when you multiply a number by 10, the digits slide to the left and then you need to put a zero in before the decimal point.
Get your thinking hats on and see if you can work out which of the following multiplication and division statements are true.
This game will help your child use what they know (doubles, like 10 + 10 = 20) to help them to work out what they don’t know (near doubles, like 10 + 9 = 19). Two players and a caller are needed.
Ben and Bella are twins. They have to have the same amount of everything or they begin to get cross! Work out these word problems, then write down the double calculation you did…
Turn the cards face down on the table. Players must take turns picking up a number card and a word card, complete the calculation it suggests and write the answer. The winner is the player who writes the most correct answers after five turns.
The object of the game is to pick up a number and its double – that’s a pair! If you don’t pick up a pair you put the cards back on the table face down and continue to take turns. Players who pick pairs take them off the table and keep them. The winner is the person with the most cards at the end of the game.
Make times tables revision easy by downloading our 90-page practice book. It covers all the tables from 2 to 12 and offers quizzes, speed challenges and more to help your child master this vital area of primary maths. Practice makes perfect!
Ready for a challenge? Work through these 10 times table speed grids, trying to beat your previous time with each go. How quickly can you complete one grid?