all Space and shape worksheets
Do you know your hexagons from your heptagons, your pentagonal pyramids from your octagonal prisms? From 2D shapes to angles and symmetry our seventy-page Primary Geometry: shape and space learning pack covers all aspects of the national curriculum (Shape and Space) and will ensure your child can use a protractor, translate a shape and look for a mirror line. Challenge them to a game of 3D shape dominoes, make a right-angle measurer and get started!
Complete these pictures to show the shape reflected in the dotted line of symmetry. You could use a small mirror to show what the other half of the shape should look like.
Welcome to Skull Rock! Use the map to find your way around. Can you read the compass directions and answer these questions?
Look at these shapes. Think about the statements in the table and draw each shape next to the statement that you think goes with it. You may need to use the corner of a book or piece of paper to check which angles are right angles.
Are these angles smaller or larger than right angles? You may need to check. Write underneath each one if it is bigger than a right angle, smaller than a right angle or a right angle.
Can you match these shapes with the correct definitions?
Look at these shapes. Can you say how many sides and angles each one has?
Cut out these shape names. Can you organise them into two piles, one for 2D and one for 3D? Look around the room. Can you find an object to match each shape card? Stick the card to the object with Blu Tack!
Can you work out what all these 2D shapes are? Read the clue and draw the shape!
Cut out the strips, then make some shapes! If you prefer you could use drinking straws.
Cut out the shapes below and make some tessellating patterns. Tessellating is a big word, but it just means shapes that fit together without any gaps!
Draw a picture of a building, a person, an alien… anything you want! You must make sure you include plenty of actual shapes though. Once you’ve finished, label your picture using shape words.
Can you continue these patterns by drawing the next pictures in each sequence?
Each player has a board. The caller reads out a shape question from the list below. The person who has the correct answer on their board puts a counter on top of it. The winner is the player who covers all the shape names on their board first.
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.
Your child will learn about half and quarter turns at school by physically turning their body and facing different parts of a room. Can they use their knowledge to solve these simple problems?
Can a shape be cut into four pieces that are all the same shape and size? Help your child understand quarters with this practical worksheet.
Help your child understand whether shapes can be halved equally with this worksheet. They'll put theory into practice by cutting out shapes and folding them in half.
Which shape am I? Your child can use the clues on this fun quiz sheet to identify the main 2D shapes. Answers are provided.
A worksheet with names of 3D shapes to match to pictures.