Posted by Peter

Understanding Number

    9 Responses

  1. amresh says:

    The dedication and effort is appreciable.This is love with mathematics and is visible. I find it very impressive as it helps me in teaching my daughter.This is first day to your blog.Keep on doing good work.

  2. Lucy Horn says:

    I am a relatively new teacher, who is doing some private tutition, and this website, and these sheets are so useful! Thank you so much.

  3. […] Go to our Year 6 Understanding Number worksheets […]

  4. What a fantastic site, am actually from New Zealand and the teaching is a little different and this is grade work we do a few years earlier however it has been so helpful in teaching my sister who is behind in maths dramatically. So usefull. Fantastic keep up the great work 🙂

  5. very helpful.

    Thank you.

  6. Mr.SAM says:

    hello !

    these are very intresting for children , and they can

    improve their skill in math, its really very helful

  7. Chittiboina says:

    Q 1. I would say pretend you have pizza made of 6 pieecs, and 1 piece is 1/6 . To teach them I would say if you ate 1 piece of the pizza, you ate 1/6 so if you ate 2 peices how many would have you eaten? Q 2.I think chance plays partially in your life, sometimes but not always you can change its outcome by increasing or decreasing the probability of something happening. One example to support that is when you are playing a game of snakes and ladders and you can’t change the outcome of rolling a die. Another example is when you are trying to get your name picked in a raffle but you can change the outcome by putting in more tickets. Finally, one last example is that it is chance that the store has your favorite ice cream in stock but you can change the outcome by requesting the ice cream to be shipped in.Q 3.It is important to know the whole because the fraction is part of a whole. An example to support this is if you have a fraction like 2/6 you don’t know what 2 is part of.Q 4.Those words are all connected becuase they all represent part of a whole. An example to prove this is if you have a fraction like 1/2 you can convert it to decimal form as 0.5 or you can convert it to percentage form as 50%.

  8. Helen Hicks says:

    Very clearly expressed. I like these a lot and am hoping they will help my daughter improve her maths. Well done and thank you.

Post your comments