Have a look at the following BBC bitesize link to remind yourselves about how to collect data in pictograms, block graphs and tally charts.
Which is the most popular pet?
Which is the least popular pet?
How many people voted altogether?
How many people chose rabbits?
How many more people chose cats than dogs?
How many more people chose rabbits than hamsters?
How many chose fish and cats altogether?
True, or False?
On Wednesday 4 ice creams were sold.
On Friday and Saturday 10 ice creams were sold.
Thursday was the best day for selling ice creams.
On Friday, 1 more ice cream was sold than on Monday.
38 ice creams were sold in 1 week.
Greater than, less than and equal to (29.6.20)
Please look at the following BBC bitesize link to remind yourselves about greater than, less than and equal to.
Have a go at the following activities. You can choose easy, medium, hard, or try all three!
Multiplication and Division ( 22.6.20)
Have a look at the following BBC bitesize link to revise your multiplication and division skills.
Have a go at practising your times table skills by playing these games:
Have a go at the following multiplication race track challenge. Put the times table that you want to practise in the middle (2,3,5,or 10) and see how quickly you can move around the race track. Can you beat your time if you do it again?
Challenge: Do you know your 4 and 8 times tables ready for Year 3?
Can you complete this problem solve?
Look at the following number cards. How many different multiplication and division sentences can you make with them? Can you use the inverse? (swap it around)
4 x 5 = 20
5 x 4 = 20
Addition and Subtraction Revision (15.6.20)
Watch the following BBC Bitesize link to remind yourselves about addition and subtraction.
Have a go at some additions and subtractions by playing this game.
Now, have a go at this challenge activity...
Number Bonds Revision (8.6.20)
Watch the following BBC bitesize link to remind you about number bonds.
Have a go at playing Hit the button to practise your bonds to 10, 20 and 100.
Can you find all the different ways of making 10, 20 and 100 using addition and subtraction? Write each number in the centre of a piece of paper and write all your addition and subtraction ideas around it. Can you come up with a system to record your ideas? If you are making 100, can you challenge yourself rather than just using the tens numbers?
88 + 12 = 100
79 + 21 = 100
Sea themed Maths challenges (8.6.20)
Have a go at these Maths challenges. They are a mixture of lots of different types of Maths skills to get your brains working! Good luck!
Watch the following link to remind yourself about place value. Don't forget which side the tens and ones are on!
Have a go at playing this place value game. It's one of our favourites!
In Year 2, the children have continued to practise their 2, 5, and 10 times tables and have also learnt their 3 times tables. In the link below, Oxford Owl have produced many games to play and 'how to' videos to support your child to practise these times tables at home. Please make sure your child is confident in counting in the steps of that number forwards AND backwards (e.g. 0, 3, 6, 9, 12, 15 etc) before you try questions like 3 groups of 5 or 3 x 5. They need to know these times tables forwards, backwards and upside down before they get to Year 3. If you feel your child does know them forwards backwards AND upside down, in Year 3 they will learn to count in steps of 4 and 8.
Some other ways to learn your times tables.
Here are just a couple of videos - there are hundreds online. You can help your child find ones that they love and help them remember most easily.
Handy Hints for grown ups (from Oxford Owl)
While it may seem tedious to practise times tables with your child and you might have bad memories of reciting times tables at school, by ensuring your child is confident with times tables you will be giving them some essential tools for success in maths.
Our times tables top tips will provide some useful advice and great ideas to help you support your child in learning their times tables.
1. Practise tables as a time-filler
When you’re sitting at traffic lights or waiting in the doctor’s surgery it is the perfect opportunity for a bit of times table practice! It’s always better (for both your child and you!) to just spend a few minutes reciting or testing times tables rather than going into overdrive and spending too long practising them.
2. Help them with the ones they find tricky
There are usually one or two multiplication facts in each times table that are more difficult. When you notice that your child is stumbling over the same fact each time, try to give them extra practice. You could even get your child to write the fact out in a fun way on a piece of card and then stick it somewhere prominent (like on the fridge) so that they have an extra reminder!
3. Use a number grid
Printing off a simple 10 x 10 number grid can be a great way to demonstrate how times tables relate to number sequences. You can get your child to colour in multiples of different numbers on different number squares so that they can clearly see the number patterns.
4. Make it real
The danger with too much rote learning of times tables is that children can fail to see the use of times tables in real life. Try to take opportunities to get your child to use multiplication in problem solving, for example working out quantities for scaling up a recipe, or calculating the price of more than one item of shopping.
5. Create a challenge
Make it fun by turning times table practice into a competition or challenge for your child, by timing them and keeping a record of their scores.
You will need dice for this. If you don't have one at home, you can use this link
or make your own!
Go on a shape hunt around your house and outside if you can. Which 2D and 3D shapes can you find in normal everyday things?
Tick off how many you can find from the list below.
How many ways can you make these different numbers? You might want to think about adding, subtracting, multiplying and dividing. You might draw pictures, use equipment or whatever you have at home.
How many ways can you make...
Practice telling the time to the nearest 5 minutes using clocks, watches and even on the cooker! Make sure you use analogue clocks more than digital ones.
What time will it be in 10 minutes?
What time was it 1 hour ago?
How many hours until bedtime?
Use a stopwatch- How many jumps can you do in 60 seconds?
How many minutes does it take for you to get dressed?
How fast can you drink a glass of water?
A song to reinforce how many seconds in a minute, minutes in an hour and hours in a day.
Here are some games to help you tell the time.
Week beginning Monday 20th April
White Rose have produced some excellent home learning resources. Use the link to access activities (and their answers!) and really useful teaching videos. Feel free to explore different year groups for more of a challenge.
Online Maths Games:
Hit The Button:
For practising adding, taking away and 2, 3, 5, and 10 times tables.
Mental Maths Train:
For practising adding, taking away, multiplying and dividing
For practising adding, taking away, halves.
Coconut Odd or Even:
To practise identifying odd and even numbers
Measuring in Centimetres:
For practising 2, 3, 5 and 10 times tables.
Place Value Basketball:
For practising recognition of tens and ones
For practising identifying lines of symmetry
For identifying patterns of shapes