Free worksheets: Decimals, KS2
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The numbers after the decimal point in a decimal are called the tenths (because each one is 1/10 of a whole). The numbers after that are called the hundredths (because each one is 1/100 of a whole). Cut out these decimals and put them in order, from smallest to largest.
A worksheet to help your child understand what happens to a decimal number when it is multiplied by 10, 100 and 1000.
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.
Function machines can be a delightful visual resource for children, facilitating their comprehension of various mathematical functions. You can make use of this worksheet to hone your child's equation-solving skills and uncover the functions at play in different mathematical sums.
Function machines are an enjoyable visual tool for children, aiding them in their understanding of various mathematical functions. Use this worksheet to practice solving equations and determining the functions behind various mathematical sums.
Download the official 2023 KS2 SATs maths papers for free from TheSchoolRun to help your child practise for the Y6 assessments at home.
Help your child prepare for the end-of-Y2 maths KS1 SATs with some at-home practice. These 2023 Y2 SATs Maths past papers are the official Department for Education papers used in schools.
Can you place these decimals in the correct place on the number line?
If you know that 28 x 16 = 448 you can quickly find the answers to lots of similar calculations. Draw a line from each calculation to the correct answer.
Can you find fractions and percentages of amounts and compare fractions, decimals and percentages? Then you’re ready to try solving these problems!
Can you put these decimals in order from smallest to largest?
Can you fill in the gaps to make each number sentence true?
You need to be able to calculate with negative numbers and decimals to do these tricky questions...
Add the adjacent decimals together and write their sum in the circle above them.
Each pair of adjacent numbers needs to be multiplied to make the one on top.
When starting to think about decimals, it is useful to imagine a square divided into 100 equally sized squares. Look at the following diagrams. Can you write the decimal they are representing underneath each one?
Look at each of the measurements in the left-hand column. For each one, write its decimal representation.
Each of the following number lines go up in hundredths (so each division = 1/100 or 0.01). Look at the following number lines. Write the decimal numbers that the arrows are pointing to in the boxes.
These number lines are going up in tenths. Can you add in all the missing decimals on these number lines?
Each of the following number lines go up in hundredths (so each division = 1/100 or 0.01). Write these decimals in the correct places on this number line.
When ordering decimals it can really help to imagine them as pounds and pence. Look at these sets of decimals. Can you order them from smallest to largest?
We can write the same number as a fraction or as a decimal. Look at all the fractions in the left-hand column and write their decimal equivalents, then do the same for the fractions in the right-hand column.
Each row of this table tells you how many units, tenths and hundredths a number is made up of. Look at each row and work out how to represent each number as a decimal in the blank box provided. The units, tenths and hundredths will not always be given in order.