Do you want to improve your kids’ math skills? If yes, then these multiplication and division worksheets are perfect for you.
They cover topics such as times tables, fractions, decimals, percentages, ratios, and much more.
Math is important for everyone, especially students who are preparing for exams or taking entrance tests. These worksheets are designed to help them practice their basic arithmetic skills.
You can download these worksheets from our site. All you need to do is click on the link below and save the file to your computer.
You will find that they are very easy to use and understand. You can print out one copy of each worksheet and keep it in a folder with other study materials.
This way, you will always have access to all the worksheets you need.
This worksheet covers some of the most common counting numbers. It includes ten, twenty, thirty, forty, fifty, sixty, seventy, eighty, ninety, and one hundred.
It then teaches counting in ten, but backwards. This is super helpful for those young children who may be struggling with counting in ten, as well as taking away tens.
This is a simple and effective method of dividing numbers by ten.
Students will learn to count from 1-100 using this method. They will also practice adding and subtracting multiples of 10.
Firstly, the sheet gives you a sequence of counting back and forwards from 120, in both directions.
Next, there are four mazes with a variety of numbers. These numbers include part of the ten times table, as well as random numbers.
The task is to pick out numbers that are counting in ten, and that are divisible by ten. You should draw a line through the number maze.
Next, there is a section to write the other counting in ten numbers in their pairs.
It is arguable that the eight times table can be one of the most difficult for students to understand.
However, if you teach them how to memorize the table, they will be able to recall it easily when needed. This worksheet helps you to teach your child how to remember the table.
This worksheet features different blocks that represent one number. These blocks are set out in a way, so children can visualize the blocks, and visualize the eight times table.
For example, all the rows feature eight blocks, but there are twelve columns in the first table, meaning that this equals 96 blocks in total.
However, in the second table, there are still eight rows, but there are six columns, meaning there are 48 blocks in total.
By doing this, it teaches your child how to count in the eight times table. The task for this worksheet is to fill in all the blanks, and figure out the division and multiplication for each of the visual representations.
For example, number one is ’12 x 8 = 96′, as well as ’96 divided by 12 = 8′, as this is the same sum, but it will help divide and multiply the numbers.
This resource will help you find out how to count in twos. It is the same format as the first worksheet, but it covers the two times table in the same way. The chart teaches you to count from 2, in twos.
The numbers are random, similar to worksheet one. This teaches children to pick out numbers that are following the sequence of the two times table.
This worksheet means that you can undo doubles, and find halves. It is very useful for teaching your child about doubling and halving.
The sheet asks you to use the fact that doubles and halves are opposites to help complete the chosen sums given on the worksheet. There is one example of ‘double 4 = 8, so half of 8 = 4’.
This should help children complete the rest of the halves on the sheet by following this method.
This is a form of short division, and this sheet makes division easy by preparing children to do half and double sums, instead of grueling long division!
This worksheet is designed for older children, or children with higher math abilities. The seven, eight, and nine times tables are some of the hardest times tables for children to learn.
This sheet makes that easy with the process of repetition with focus numbers. The focus number in this case is 7.
This worksheet features divisions and multiplications of the seven times table, with all numbers in the seven times table up to 85 (12 × 7).
This is a series of worksheets for multiplication bingo. Multiplication bingo is ideal for students who like to interact with math in a diverse, and fun way, instead of simple worksheets.
In order to use these multiplication bingo worksheets, the teacher should call out the multiplication questions in the sheet. It is the students’ task to work out the answer as quickly as they can.
If the answer matches any numbers on the bingo card, students can cover the answer with a bingo chip, or they can cross it off.
For students to win, they must cross off all of their answers, and the teacher must check. This is great for those who prefer a fun way of remembering their multiplication and times tables.
This worksheet is a great way of making division into a fun game for your class. The students have to race to the moon, and see which student gets closest to the moon before time runs out.
They then need to calculate what fraction of the distance they have traveled.
This worksheet is ideal for students who are older than ten, and each player will need 15-20 counters, but this can be made with paper.
The aim of this worksheet is for the children to choose a division fact to place a counter on, and try to work out the answer.
Then, the kids should say the calculation, and their partner should check.
If you get it right, you get to place another counter. The kids should take turns with their game partners. Overall, they should form a complete unbroken path to the moon to win.
This math worksheet is a great way to teach multiplication with younger kids. The number line is a popular way to teach children addition, but it can also be used to teach multiplication.
This sheet helps children understand how to multiply by showing them how many ‘jumps’ it takes to find the answer.
For example, the first question asks what 4 × 3 equals. To find this, you should start from zero, and hop four numbers three times to find the answer, resulting in 12.
This worksheet is another good method to teach multiplication in single digits, as well as double digits.
These worksheets are written as situational, because they often help students imagine things in realistic circumstances.
For example, question one is titled as ‘George visits a store, to buy two flash drives. These are priced $28. How much does he need to spend on his purchase?’
This will prompt the student to work out how much money he needs by multiplying $28 by two.
These worksheets teach your child to divide by using singular digits first. Your child will learn how to divide by using single digit numbers, such as 5/2, 6/3, 7/4, 8/5, 9/6 etc.
Once they have mastered dividing by the first digit, they can find the whole number. For example, the first equation wants to know what 5 divided by 35 is, but in singular digits.
For students to do this, they need to first divide 35 by 3, because 3 is the first digit.
It will be obvious that this is 0, promoting children to move onto the second digit which would make the number 35, overall equalling 35.
This multiplication and division family sheet is excellent for finding the patterns with visual representation.
This is great for kids who learn visually, rather than audibly. To do this worksheet, children must look at the example first.
The example shows 3 sets of dots going down, but 4 across.
This teaches kids that 4 in each row times 3 = 12, and 12 put into columns of 3 = 4 columns. It helps children visualize multiplication and division in realistic settings.
This sheet teaches kids to multiply and divide numbers by ten. This sheet helps kids understand larger numbers by dividing by 10.
This sheet also includes decimals for children to understand how to use decimals and where to put them.
Some of the questions on this sheet include ‘multiply these numbers by 10’, including ‘0.4 × 10, and 25.7 × 10.’ Division sums include 12 divided by 10, and 900 divided by 10.
This worksheet is pretty hard for children, and it helps them see larger numbers without being too intimidated.
Question one is 52 × 35, and there is a grid provided for children to figure out how to do long division with double digits.
This worksheet is probably more suitable for children closer to grade 5.
This worksheet is another challenging one, and it helps children do long division with double digits, as well as singular digits. This includes sums such as 64 × 2, 62 × 3, 29 × 5, and 52 × 3.
These are difficult at first, but the grid provided will help children visualize and use their problem-solving skills to find out the answers to these questions.
This sheet features some simple division problems set out in words, rather than numbers. Children should be working out the answers by sharing and grouping with these word problems.
An example is ‘Divide 15 children into teams of 3, how many teams are there?’
These worksheets teach your child to divide by using singular digits first.
Your child will learn how to divide by using single digit numbers, such as 5/2, 6/3, 7/4, 8/5, 9/6 etc., as well as multiply many numbers.
Once they have mastered dividing by the first digit, they can find the whole number.
These multiplication and division sheets are all very helpful for children who struggle with math. They are not only easy to follow, but they are also fun and interactive.
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