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Book 4

6500C

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! (Book 4) Published by Prim-Ed Publishing 2008 Reprinted under licence by Prim-Ed Publishing 2008 Copyright© Jan Bobin/Tanya Kirkright 2007 ISBN 978-1-84654-148-3 PR–6500

Additional titles available in this series:

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! (Book 1) Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! (Book 2) Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! (Book 3)

This master may only be reproduced by the original purchaser for use with their class(es). The publisher prohibits the loaning or onselling of this master for the purposes of reproduction.

Copyright Notice Blackline masters or copy masters are published and sold with a limited copyright. This copyright allows publishers to provide teachers and schools with a wide range of learning activities without copyright being breached. This limited copyright allows the purchaser to make sufficient copies for use within their own education institution. The copyright is not transferable, nor can it be onsold. Following these instructions is not essential but will ensure that you, as the purchaser, have evidence of legal ownership to the copyright if inspection occurs.

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For your added protection in the case of copyright inspection, please complete the form below. Retain this form, the complete original document and the invoice or receipt as proof of purchase.

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Name of Purchaser:

Date of Purchase:

School Order# (if applicable):

Signature of Purchaser:

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Supplier:

Internet websites

In some cases, websites or specific URLs may be recommended. While these are checked and rechecked at the time of publication, the publisher has no control over any subsequent changes which may be made to webpages. It is strongly recommended that the class teacher checks all URLs before allowing pupils to access them.

View all pages online

Website: www.prim-ed.com

Foreword Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! is a new and exciting four-book homework series. With each book containing 40 homework sheets, teachers have their weekly homework for the whole school year! Integrated easily into any primary maths programme, Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! will complement the ongoing learning in the classroom and allow pupils to reinforce and consolidate essential mathematic concepts at home. As each homework sheet follows a similar format, pupils and parents will quickly become familiar and comfortable with what is being asked.

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Each sheet begins with a motivational starter activity which will engage pupils in their homework and challenge them to think creatively. This is followed by age-appropriate maths activities from the five main areas of mathematics—Number, Shape, Measurement, Data and Working mathematically. Each sheet finishes with a challenge activity to be completed on the back of the page. Teachers can use this activity to cater for the varying abilities in the classroom by only assigning it to particular groups, or asking the whole class to complete it. These activities provoke pupils to apply their knowledge and extend their thinking.

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Pupils are asked to self-evaluate their understanding of the homework tasks by colouring a scale. Teachers can use this information for assessment and future planning.

Titles in this series:

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As Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! also includes an individual pupil record sheet, detailed answers, an overview of the mathematical content for each activity and curriculum links, teachers have a complete homework package with this series.

— — — —

Book 1 Book 2 Book 3 Book 4

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Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! Maths homework that’s too good for the dog!

Thank you to staff and pupils at Watsonia Heights Primary School for trialling these sheets.

Contents Teachers notes................................................. ii – iii Overview of mathematical content..................... iv – v Homework record sheets................................. vi – vii Curriculum links...............................................viii – x Homework sheets 1–40.................................... 1–40 Answers........................................................ 41– 44

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Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

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Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! is a new four-book series of homework sheets. With forty worksheets— one for each week of the school year—teachers have a complete homework package. The activities chosen for each homework sheet cover a range of mathematic topics taken from the five main areas of maths—Number, Measurement, Shape, Data and Working mathematically. Also included are creative thinking activities to engage pupils in the homework tasks and challenge activities to extend their thinking. Each homework sheet follows a similar format, so pupils and parents will quickly become familiar with them and know what is expected. Each sheet contains the following features:

Pupil page

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Numbered

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So teachers and pupils can keep track of the activities completed, all sheets from 1 to 40 are clearly numbered. Pupils can copy the worksheet number and other information, such as their self-evaluation data, on the record sheets on pages vi – vii.

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Starter activity

Each homework sheet begins with a creative thinking activity to engage pupils. This activity can be from any curriculum area, including Art and design, Literacy or Mathematics. The worksheets have been written to engage the pupils in their homework and to encourage them to think creatively.

Mathematics activities The activities are from the five main areas of Mathematics and have been designed to reinforce and further consolidate classroom learning.

Challenge

Self-evaluation Pupils have the opportunity to assess their efforts and understanding by completing the self-evaluation scales. Pupils then transfer their self-evaluation score to the record sheets on pages vi – vii. Teachers can also keep a record of this information for future planning and assessment.

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Each homework sheet ends with a challenge task. Teachers may choose to set this question for the whole class or, to cater for different levels of ability, ask particular groups of pupils to attempt it. These questions have been designed to encourage pupils to apply their knowledge and extend their thinking, and may be from curriculum areas such as Literacy, Art and design, Health or Mathematics.

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

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Along with the forty homework sheets, Maths homework that’s too good for the dog! includes:

Overview of mathematical content grid The overview of mathematical content grid on pages iv – v displays the main mathematical content for each of the forty homework sheets. Teachers can use this chart when programming, allocating a homework sheet for each week of the term.

Homework record sheet

The number of the homework sheet and the area of mathematics covered are included in the grid.

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The homework sheets can be used in any order, allowing teachers to choose a sheet that corresponds with the maths learning occurring in the classroom at the time.

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The homework record sheet allows pupils and teachers to record when homework is distributed and the date of completion. Pupils and/or teachers can record the pupil’s individual self-evaluation score on the sheet. Teachers can review the homework and record their own assessment of the pupil’s understanding and/or efforts by completing a teacher evaluation score and recording this on the sheet also. Parents are made aware of how regularly the pupil is completing homework and, also, his or her understanding of the work when signing the record sheet.

Curriculum links Curriculum links for the mathematical content in the books are located on pages viii – x. Answers Where appropriate, answers have been included on pages 41 to 44.

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Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

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Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

iv

20

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18

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14

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12

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10

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1

Operations

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Number

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Overview of mathematical content

Homework sheet number Addition Subtraction Multiplication Division Problem solving Order of operations Mental maths Number patterns/ sequences Number facts Place value Estimation Calculators

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Fractions Decimals

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Percentages 2-D and 3-D shapes

Shape, space and data

Lines, triangles and circles Mapping, scale, grids etc. Tessellations, transformations and angles Chance Graphs Length

Measurement

Area and perimeter Mass, volume, capacity and temperature Time

Prim-Ed Publishing â€“ www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

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40

39

38

37

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34

33

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31

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Operations

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Number

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Overview of mathematical content

Homework sheet number Addition Subtraction Multiplication Division Problem solving Order of operations Mental maths Number patterns/ sequences Number facts Place value Estimation Calculators

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Fractions Decimals

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Percentages 2-D and 3-D shapes

Shape, space and data

Lines, triangles and circles Mapping, scale, grids etc. Tessellations, transformations and angles Chance Graphs Length

Measurement

Area and perimeter Mass, volume, capacity and temperature Time

Name: Class: Date given

Date completed

Selfevaluation

Teacher evaluation

1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

2

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1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

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Parent signature

1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

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Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

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Name: Class: Date given

Date completed

Selfevaluation

Teacher evaluation

1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

22

1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

23

1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

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1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

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1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

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Parent signature

1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

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1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

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1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

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1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

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1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

39

1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

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1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5

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Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

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Curriculum links England – Maths Level Year 5

Objectives • explain what each digit represents in whole numbers and decimals with up to two places • recall quickly multiplication facts up to 10 x 10 • solve one-step problems involving whole numbers and all four operations • use and record standard metric units to measure length and weight • convert larger to smaller units, using decimals to one place • calculate the perimeter of regular and irregular polygons • use the formula for the area of a rectangle to calculate the rectangle’s area • derive division facts • identify factors and multiples • read timetables and time using 24-hour clock notation • use efficient written methods to add and subtract whole numbers • refine and use efficient written methods to multiply and divide • read and plot coordinates • organise data and answer questions about it

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• draw acute and obtuse angles using a protractor • identify and describe properties of regular polygons and 3-D solids • find equivalent fractions • calculate the perimeter and area of rectilinear shapes • calculate mentally with integers • use a protractor to draw angles

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Year 6

• express a larger whole number as a fraction of a smaller one

• solve problems involving fractions, decimals and percentages

Pages 1, 3, 31 2, 8, 10, 13, 16, 29 2, 23, 30, 33, 35 5, 22 5 7 9 10 10, 31 11, 38 12, 14, 37 14, 37 16–17 18 19 24–26 28 7, 9 15, 39 18 28 33, 35

Objectives

• read, write and order whole numbers and decimals • estimate sums, differences, products and quotients of whole numbers

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Level 5th/6th Class

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Republic of Ireland – Maths

• identify place value in whole numbers and decimals • measure length using appropriate metric units

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• rename measures of length

• measure the perimeter of regular and irregular shapes • measure the area of regular and irregular shapes • identify factors and multiples • interpret and convert between times in 12-hour and 24-hour format • explore simple rules about brackets and priorities of operation • recognise, classify and describe angles • construct angles in degrees • represent and interpret data using charts • tessellate combinations of 2-D shapes • estimate and measure weight using appropriate metric units • know about 2-D shapes and their properties • identify 3-D shapes and explore relationships (faces, edges, vertices) • express improper fractions as mixed numbers • convert other currencies to euro and vice versa • solve problems involving fractions, decimals and simple percentages • read and interpret timetables and the 24-hour clock

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Pages 1, 3, 14, 31 2, 6, 10, 12–16, 29, 33, 35-37, 39 3 5 5 7 9 10, 31 11, 38 15 18 18 19 21 22 24, 26 25–26 28 30 33 38

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

viii

Curriculum links Northern Ireland – Maths and Numeracy Objectives • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Pages count, read, write and order whole numbers 1, 3, 14, 31 know the multiplication facts up to 10 x 10 2, 8, 10, 13, 29 engage in activities to develop understanding of the four operations of number 2, 12, 14-15, 23, 33, 35, 37, 39 develop an understanding of place value to include up to two decimal places 3 appreciate the need for appropriate accuracy when measuring 5, 22 understand the relationship between units and convert one metric unit to another 5 calculate the perimeter and area of simple shapes 7, 9 understand and use multiples and factors 10, 31 understand the relationship between the 12 and 24-hour clocks 11, 38 recognise times on analogue and digital clocks 11, 34 appreciate the use of brackets 15 use coordinates to plot and draw shapes 16–17 know the points of the compass 17 develop language associated with line and angle; recognise properties of acute, obtuse 18 and reflex angles and draw angles up to 360˚

• record and present data using graphs and diagrams

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• explore tessellations

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Level KS2

• develop skills in estimation of measures

• use the four operations to solve measures problems

• name and describe 2-D shapes and classify these through examination of angles and sides • name and describe 3-D shapes and investigate faces, edges and vertices

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• understand and use fractions, decimals and percentages • discuss foreign currency including the Euro • use timetables

19 21 22 23, 35 24 25 28, 33 30 38

Scotland – Maths and Numeracy

Objectives

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Level Second

• can explain the link between a digit, its place and its value

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• solve problems involving whole numbers using a range of methods • convert between related units of the metric system • find the perimeters and areas of simple 2-D shapes • investigate and identify multiples and factors of numbers • apply the rules for the order of operations in number calculations • plot and describe the location of a point on a grid • describe and classify angles using appropriate mathematical vocabulary • accurately draw angles using appropriate equipment • display data in a clear way using a suitable scale • use previous knowledge to assist when making estimations of measure • use mathematical language to describe the properties of 3-D objects and 2-D shapes • discuss where particular shapes are used in the environment • show the equivalent forms of fractions • solve simple fraction, percentage and decimal problems • use timetables

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Pages 1, 3, 31 2, 6, 12, 14, 20, 23, 33, 35–37, 39 5 7, 9 10, 31 15 16–17 18 18 19 22 24–25 25–26 28 33 38

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Curriculum links Wales – Maths Level KS2

Objectives • count, read, write and order whole numbers • explore number bonds • recognise the situations to which the different operations apply • understand place value in relation to the position of digits • choose appropriate standard units of length/mass • understand the relationships between units, and convert one metric unit to another • find perimeters of simple shapes • find areas • explore factors and multiples • convert between the 12 and 24-hour clocks • read times on analogue and digital clocks • extend informal written methods of computation • draw angles • present data in a variety of ways including bar charts • make 2-D and 3-D shape patterns

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• use positive coordinates to specify location

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• name and classify 2-D shapes according to side and angle properties • know and use the properties of 3-D shapes • use fractions and percentages • be aware of other currencies

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• use timetables

Pages 1, 3, 14, 31 2, 6, 8, 10, 12–13, 16, 20, 29 2, 33, 35, 36, 39 3 5, 22 5 7 9 10, 31 11 11, 34 12, 14, 37 16–17 18 19 21, 26 24 25 28, 33 30 38

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Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

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1

Name:

Due day:

1. Write these numbers as words.

(a) 12 365

(b) 1 504 002

(c) 456.2

2. Write these numbers as figures.

(a) Ninety-six and five hundredths

(b) One million, two hundred thousand and five

(c) Six hundred thousand and thirty-two and two tenths

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Origami

3. Follow the steps to make a hat.

Step 1: Fold a square piece of paper in half, so it is a large triangle.

Step 2: Place the triangle so the base is facing you. Fold each bottom corner up to the top corner.

Step 3: Fold the two flaps you just made down to the opposite (bottom) corner.

Step 4: Fold the left bottom flap out to the left point, then the right flap out to the right corner.

Step 5: Fold the top flap halfway over the lower half of the paper.

1

2

3 4 5

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Step 6: Fold the top half of the flap you just created over itself.

Step 7: Turn over your piece of paper and repeat Steps 5 and 6 with the back flap.

6 7

4. How did you do? Rate yourself.

challenge

I am good at:

I need to work on:

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What are your goals for the year?

On the back of this sheet, list three goals (social, emotional and academic) you want to accomplish. Write an objective under each goal saying how you will achieve what you want. Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

1

2

Name:

Due day:

1. Complete the multiplication circles. (a)

(b) 10

8

5 11

10 2

x5

12

(c)

6

3

11

4

12

7 20

10 2

x9 6

9

20

3

11

4

7

2

6

9

20

Working out

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Answer:

(c) A clothes shop sold 132 coats in spring, 27 in summer, 168 in autumn and 205 in winter. How many coats did the shop sell in one year?

(d) The sweet shop has 18 jars. Each jar holds 335 sweets. How many sweets are there altogether?

Working out

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Working out

Answer:

3. Write a word problem to match the number sentence.

5

(b) A cyclist rode 430 km in five days. She rode the same distance each day. How many km did she ride in one day?

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Working out

Answer:

13

x2

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(a) 5823 people visited a theme park on Saturday. 2694 were children. How many were adults?

90

19

7

2. Answer these word problems.

8

5

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Answer:

4. How did you do? Rate yourself.

236 + 37 + 408 =

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge

On the back of this sheet, design three logos. Include your initials in each design. Try to add a theme to each; e.g. if you were a butcher, your initials might have a sausage in the background.

Prim-Ed Publishing â€“ www.prim-ed.com

Logos are very importan t in business!

Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

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3

Name:

Due day:

1. If homework were a colour, what colour would it be? Explain why. 2. Look carefully at this number:

2 345 607.89

(a) Write the above number in words.

(b) What number is in the hundreds place?

(c) What number is in the tens of thousands place?

(d) You could write ‘... and eight tenths and nine hundredths’. How else could this be written?

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(e) Do any of the digits in this number appear twice?

(f)

(g) Is the number larger than 2 345 607.98?

(h) If you could rearrange these numbers (without using the decimal point), what is the smallest number you could make? What is the largest?

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How many decimal places does this number have?

Smallest?

Now repeat (h) using the decimal point.

(i)

Largest?

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Smallest?

Largest?

3. List ten things you need to remember when writing a letter.

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

•

4. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

challenge On the back of this sheet, write a letter to your teacher about yourself. Include your hobbies, likes, dislikes etc. Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

3

4

Name:

Due day:

1. Solve the code below. Find the secret word and explain how the code works.

TOPHOPISOP WOPILOPLOP MOPAKOPE

YOPOU TOPHOPINOPKOP! ITOP ISOP

QOPUITOPE EASOPYOP ONOPCOPE

YOPOU TOPROPYOP. TOPHOPE

SOPECOPROPETOP WOPOROPDOP ISOP

WOPONOPDOPEROPFOPULOP.

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Roman numerals 1

5

I

V

(a) XLIII

(c) XXVII

(e) MMCDXLIV

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2. Using the table to help you, write these Roman numerals in Hindu-Arabic numerals. Remember we use IV as 4 (instead of IIII) and LX as 60 (instead of XXXXXX). 10

50

100

500

1000

X

L

C

D

M

(b) DCLV

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(d) DCCCLI (f)

XCIX

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3. Use this flow chart to describe the things you do in the morning before you arrive at school.

4. How did you do? Rate yourself.

challenge

I am good at:

I need to work on:

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On the back of this sheet, design a maze. Try using a theme to make it creative! Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

4

5

Name:

Due day:

1. (a) I have a three-minute eggtimer and a five-minute eggtimer. I need to boil my egg for only two minutes. How could I do this using the eggtimers I have?

(b) With the same two eggtimers, I have to boil another egg for exactly seven minutes. How would I do this?

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2. Complete the table below and choose three more objects to measure. Item

Length in centimetres

Length of your bed

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Height of your television

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Height of your pet or sibling

3. Convert these measurements.

(a) 5 m

=

cm

(b) 76 m

(d) 400 cm =

m

(g) 6.7 km =

m

=

cm

(c) 12 m =

cm

(e) 420 cm =

m

(f)

5 km =

m

(h) 46 mm =

cm

(i)

5 cm =

m

4. How did you do? Rate yourself.

challenge

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing â€“ www.prim-ed.com

On the back of this sheet, design a new ruler that has special features and explain its benefits. Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

5

6

Name:

Due day:

Mental maths

1. (a) Complete the squiggles to draw pictures.

Complete this section without using a calculator or scrap paper for working out! =

3. (a) 1 x 3

=

(b) 15 – 6

=

(b) 3 x 3 + 2

=

(c) 9 + 11

=

(c) 6 + 10

=

(d) 2 + 4 + 6

=

(d) 6 + 4 + 10 =

(e) 7 + 0.5

=

(e) 15 + 23

(f) 17 + 9

=

(g) 15 + 15

=

(h) 15 x 2

=

(i) 4 x 0

=

(j) 77 divided by 11 =

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(l) 9 fits into 108 how many times? =

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(b) What do you think of homework?

(f) 18 + 9

=

(g) 21 + 34 + 55

=

(h) 60 + 70

=

(i) 100 x 346 =

(j) 345 600 divided by 10 =

(k) 6 x 6

=

(l) 6 + 6 + 6 + 12 + 6

=

(m) 17 – 7

=

(n) 29 – 8 – 1 =

(o) 156 – 6

=

(p) 210 x 2

=

(m) 9 + 18

(n) 1234 x 10 =

(o) 500 x 2

(p) 6000 + 50 + 1 =

(q) 70 x 5

=

(q) 2 + 8

=

(r) 6 + 8

=

(r) 7 + 3

=

(s) 2 + 8 + 7

=

(s) 2 + 2 + 2

=

challenge On the back of this sheet, create a time line of your life, starting from when you were born until now. Include special events. Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

=

=

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(k) 72 add 1 take away 6 =

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2. (a) 10 + 5

=

4. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on: Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

6

7

Name:

Due day:

Clues

I have three words in my phrase.

• My first is in fur but not in fun.

The first is the same as the first word in this sentence.

• My second is the first vowel in the alphabet.

The second word is the colour of a fluffy cotton ball.

• My third is the same as my fourth. (They really like honey!)

• My fifth is me alone.

The third word has six letters:

• My last looks like a corkscrew when written as a capital.

Answer:

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1. What is the phrase?

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2. Calculate the perimeter of each of the shapes. Write the answer in the middle of each shape. Do not use a ruler. (These shapes are not to scale.) (a)

(b)

(d)

challenge 1 cm

4.5 m

5 cm

1.5 m

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11 mm

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9 mm

(c)

(e)

(f)

6 cm

4 cm

3m

On the back of this sheet, draw three different shaped paddocks, each with a perimeter of 11 cm.

1 cm

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

7

8

Name:

Due day:

1. Can you solve these puzzles (each is a different phrase)?

(a) PpeOasD

(b) M

(c) YYUR

R

YYUB

A

ICUR

W

YY4ME

2. Complete the multiplication table. 2

3

4

6

7

9

12

11

10

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x 8

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0 5 9 3

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11 6

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10 7

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13 3. Millionaire?

You have just become a millionaire on a popular game show! However, you signed a contract and now have to spend all the money—in one week!

On the back of this sheet, write a list of what you spent the money on.

Include:

• If you were happy with your purchases? • Tips on the quickest ways to spend money.

4. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

challenge On the back of this sheet, write as many words about health and fitness as you can think of.

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

8

9

Name:

Quick quiz

1.

Due day:

(a) How many eggs in a dozen?

(b) How many cakes in a baker’s dozen ?

2. Calculate the area of each of these shapes. Write your answer in the middle of each shape. Do not use a ruler. (These shapes are not to scale.)

(a)

3 mm

(c) What is the capital of Australia? 6 mm

(d) An automatic car has how many pedals?

(e) What does DVD stand for?

(f)

(i)

(j)

1m 5m

(d)

7m 2m

5m

3.5 m

Name a sport that uses water.

(c)

5m

(h) What is a baby cow called?

9.5 cm

1m

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(g) At what temperature does water freeze?

1 cm

At what temperature does water boil?

(b)

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What is a baby sheep called?

challenge On the back of this sheet, list all the people who need to calculate area for their jobs (e.g. a farmer).

Hint: Calculate the areas of the two rectangles and then add them together.

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

9

10

Name:

Due day:

1. There are four people: A, B, C and D. They each have a hat on their head. B, C and D are facing left. A is facing right. A is unable to see B, C and D, and they are unable to see A. Each has to guess the colour of their hat. They are told that there are two white hats and two black hats. None is allowed to look around or look at their own hat. If each has to call out their hat’s colour when they are 100% certain, who will know the colour of their hat first? (There is a solid brick wall between A and B.)

Who raises their hand first? How do they know their colour?

pl e

Sa m

2. Write the product. (a) 12 x 4 =

(d) 7 x 7 =

(a) 12 ÷ 6 =

(d) 56 ÷ 7 =

8 x 4 =

(c) 9 x 3 =

(f)

2 x 13 =

(b) 45 ÷ 9 =

(c) 36 ÷ 6 =

(e)

(f)

24 ÷ 4 =

110 ÷ 10 =

Vi

(e)

ew

3. Write the quotient.

(b) 11 x 6 =

in g

4. What are the factors of each of these numbers?

(a) 36

(b) 64

(c) 24

(d) 44

5. Write at least eight multiples for each number.

(a) 4

(b) 6

(c) 8

(d) 12

6. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

challenge On the back of this sheet, design a children’s cartoon character. Write his/her name, draw a picture and explain what message he/ she sends to children. Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

10

11

Name:

Due day:

1. (a) Three pupils are each asked to select four numbers less than ten and multiply them together. They all have the same answer, even though they only shared one number the same. What was the shared number and what was their answer? (b) What can be found in the middle of March and April that cannot be seen at the beginning or end of either month?

pl e

Sa m

Time

2. Write the following times in 24-hour time: (a) 2.30 p.m.

(d) 5.45 p.m.

(b) 1.20 a.m.

(c) 10.00 a.m.

(e)

(f) 9.35 p.m.

in g

3.30 p.m.

(a) 0600

(d) 1555

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ew

3. Write the following times in 12-hour time. (b) 2100

(c) 2312

(e)

(f)

1000

0800

4. Draw two analogue clocks and show these times.

(a) 20 past 3

5. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

(b) 12 minutes to 10

challenge On the back of this sheet, create a timetable for either: • your weekly sport and television activities or • your homework schedule for the week.

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

11

12

Name:

Due day:

1. Try this!

Move your right leg around in clockwise circles. Now draw a six in the air with your right hand. Did you keep your leg moving clockwise? Test it out on others and see if they can keep their foot moving clockwise!

Addition and subtraction 2. Answer these quick addition and subtraction questions. (a) 21 + 6 =

(b) 43 + 8 =

(d) 50 – 17 =

(e)

(i)

65 + 77

1000 – 64

(b)

(f)

53 + 21

567 – 44

in g

(e)

456 + 322

ew

(a)

(j)

992 – 87

Vi

Sa m

3. Complete the following.

23 – 2 =

(c) 100 + 4 =

pl e

(f)

(c) 1002 + 55

(g)

435 – 22

20 – 8 =

(d)

45 + 66

(h)

222 – 29

(k) I have 568 soft toys. I gave 55 of them a wash as they were dirty. How many did not receive a wash?

4. Write your own subtraction problem. 5. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge

On the back of this sheet, design a new game to play in class that uses times tables. Explain the rules.

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

12

13

Name:

Due day:

1. Trevor completed his spelling test this morning on European capital cities. Can you correct his spelling?

(a) Lundun

(b) madreid

(c) Edinborough

(d) Lizbonn

(e) burlin

(f) dubblyn

(g) stockhome

(h) Copinhaggen

2. Complete the multiplication table. 8

13

12

7

6

9

4

11

10

pl e

x 2

Sa m

0 5 7 3

in g

11 9

ew

10 8

Vi

6

3. Place each of the following words in a single sentence. there

their

they’re

4. How did you do? Rate yourself. I am good at: I need to work on:

challenge

On the back of this sheet, write a sentence that can only be read using a mirror.

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

13

14

Name:

Due day:

1. Complete the following calculations. (a)

+

123 + 456 + 789

(b)

899 – 789

(f)

598 + 907

(c)

888 + 614

(d)

543 + 18

(e)

(i)

1268 – 249

45 x 5

ew

(q)

2377 – 489

29 x 8

3

93

(k)

1006 – 249

(l)

(o)

467 x 2

(p)

(r)

(s)

(t)

84

4587 – 1479

4

503 – 236

(n)

(h)

5 605

661 x 4

2 146

Vi

÷

(j)

in g

x

(m)

333 – 124

pl e

_

(g)

Sa m

154 – 42

2. Write these numbers as words.

(a) 96

(b) 102

(c) 450

(d) 1111

(e) 2034

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

challenge

I need to work on: On the back of this sheet, design a new game that uses dice to test your maths skills.

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

14

15

Name:

Due day:

1. Describe yourself in exactly six words!

challenge On the back of this sheet, design a new sport for the Olympic Games. How can you make it unique?

Brackets, x , ÷ , + , – 2. Solve these equations using the space provided for your working out. (a) (5 x 6) + (2 x 4) – 2 =

(c) 3 + 8 + 9 + (33 ÷ 11) – 7 =

(e) (123.67 + 4) x 10 =

(g) 1 000 000 – (99 + 8) – (20 x 1000) =

(b) 5 x (6 + 8) x 4 – 2 =

(d) 45 ÷ (5 x 0) + 2 x (23 – 7) =

ew

in g

Sa m

pl e

(f) 62 + 8 – (4 x 1) + 8 =

Vi

4. How did you do? Rate yourself.

(h) (132 ÷ 11) x 2 + 56 – (8 x 2) =

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

15

16

Name:

Due day:

1. How many words can you make using the letters in the following sentence?

I love going to school!

2. Follow the directions to draw the picture. A

(a) K3, H3, H2, D4, H6, H5, K5.

(b) F3, E3, E3.5, F3.5

(c) K3.5, J3.5, J4.5, K4.5

Add to the picture by writing more coordinates.

pl e

B C

Sa m

D E F

G

H

in g

ew

Vi

4

5

13

2

9

J K 0

3. Complete the multiplication grid. x

I

8

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

4. How did you do? Rate yourself.

6 7

9

10

11

12 0 1 3 8 Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge On the back of this sheet, draw a bird’s-eye view map of your bedroom. Include a key.

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

16

17

Name:

Due day:

1. Place items in the correct grid reference on the map. Create a key to show the symbol for each item.

Key

A

C

D

E

F

G

H

I

J

K

L

M

N

O

P

Q

R

1

– house –

B

power station

2 3 4 5

pl e

6 7

Sa m

8 9 10 11

in g

12

(a) The house is represented by the drawing near the river at coordinate

.

ew

(j) Write your own statements, draw the items on the grid and add their symbols to the key.

(b) Which coordinates is the power station situated on? , , , . (c) Mark in a bridge from K7–K10. (d) A forest covers the area bordered by A1, A6, H1 and H6.

Vi

N

(e) My friend, Tom, lives opposite me. Draw Tom’s house.

(f) Draw a football pitch on M1 and N1.

(g) If there is a shop north of the power station and directly east of the football

pitch, it would be at

.

(h) In the east, situated around the river, are mountains. Mark in the mountains. (10 squares) (i) In which direction would the river flow?

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

2. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at: I need to work on:

challenge On the back of this sheet, create two different rhymes to remember the order (going clockwise) of north, east, south and west. Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

17

18

Name:

Due day:

1. In what way is a plastic bag like a person?

Vi

ew

in g

e.g. right angle, 90°

Sa m

pl e

2. In each of the boxes below, match a label from List 1 with a label from List 2 and draw the correct angle. Look at the example below: List 1 acute angle obtuse angle right angle reflex angle straight angle full turn

List 2 360° 90° between 180°–360° between 0°–90° between 90°–180° 180°

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge On the back of this sheet, draw and label six angles you can find in objects around your house. Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

18

19

Name:

Due day:

1. Draw these emotive faces. Create three of your own.

angry

happy

sad

2. Here are the results of a class survey. Create a graph to display the results.

Sa m

pl e

Remember to: • use a ruler • give your graph a title • calculate the scale • write the numbers on the y-axis.

Vi

ew

in g

Favourite types of films Action Animated Historical Romance Science fiction

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

challenge On the back of this sheet, write five maths statements about your graph. Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

19

20

Name:

Due day:

Vi

ew

in g

Sa m

pl e

1. Write down as many facts as you can about the number 24; for example: Do you know anyone who is 24 years old? Two dozen eggs equals 24 eggs.

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge

On the back of this sheet, draw a coat of arms that represents you. Add information about your likes/dislikes etc.

Prim-Ed Publishing â€“ www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

20

21

Name:

Due day:

1. Can you draw with your opposite hand (the hand you do not usually write with)? Draw a copy of the house in each box using each hand.

left hand

right hand

Tessellations and perspective

pl e

2. (a) What does a tessellation pattern look like? Describe it in your own words.

Sa m

(b) Give two examples of shapes that cannot tessellate.

in g

(c) Draw a tessellation pattern that uses at least two different shapes.

Vi

ew

3. In the boxes, draw from different perspectives a 3-D picture of a can or box of food. (You can use a real example to help you.)

front view

top view (or bird’s-eye view)

side view

back view

4. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge On the back of this sheet, design a tessellation floor pattern for a sports stadium. Give it a sporting theme.

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

21

22

Name:

Due day:

Mass

pl e

1. List ten different examples of how we use and measure mass in everyday life.

Item 1 2

4

Vi

6

8

Real weight

ew

5

7

Guess

in g

3

Sa m

2. (a) Choose ten objects from around your house. Guess each item’s weight. Next, measure the object’s weight. How close was your guess? Complete the table.

9 10

(b) Did your guesses improve as you completed the table?

Yes No

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

challenge

I need to work on:

On the back of this sheet, design two different bookmarks. Describe what they would be made of.

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

22

23

Name:

Due day:

1. Imagine this box measures 2 m wide, 30 cm high and 30 cm in depth. List three things I could use this box for.

Volume, capacity and temperature (a) I left for tennis with one litre of water. I drank 100 mL in the first set and 75 mL in the second set.

Sa m

What volume of water did I have left?

mL

(b) What is the capacity of a box that measures 20 cm in width, 40 cm in height and 10 cm in depth? cm3 Draw an example of this box below.

ew

in g

(c) Measuring in Celsius, it was 36 degrees on Monday, 32 degrees on Tuesday and Wednesday and 30 degrees for Thursday and Friday.

Vi

pl e

2. Complete the problems.

What was the average temperature for the school week?

°C

3. Circle the highest temperature.

(a) 34 °C

15 °C 34.1 °C

43 °C

(b) 100 °C

0 °C

98.9 °C

13 °C

4. Circle the highest volume.

(a) 900 mL 0.5 L

30 mL 669.9 mL

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

(b) 1.25 L

750 mL 1200 mL

60 mL

challenge On the back of this sheet, write what you think each of the following words means: transparent, annual, universal, hesitate. Use a dictionary to check your answers. Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

23

24

Name:

Due day:

2-D shapes

1. For each shape, write the name of the shape (N), the number of edges (E), the number of corners (C) and how many angles (A) it has.

(a)

(b)

N

E

E

E

C

C

C

A

A

A

(d)

N

(e)

N

(f)

N

E

E

pl e

(c)

C

C

C

A

A

A

N

E

C

A

(j)

N

(i)

N

E

E

C

C

A

A

Vi

N E

Sa m

(h)

in g

(g)

N

ew

(k)

(l)

N

N

N

E

E

E

C

C

C

A

A

A

2. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge

On the back of this sheet, write a short nursery rhyme. Replace some of the words with small drawings.

Prim-Ed Publishing â€“ www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

24

25

Name:

Due day:

3-D shapes 1. For each shape, write the name of the shape (N), the number of edges (E), the number of vertices (V) (corners) and the number of faces (F). Include an example of where this shape can be found in the environment. (a)

(b)

(c)

N

N

E

E

V

F

Environment:

N

E

V

V

F

F

Environment:

Environment:

in g

Sa m

pl e

(a) Cone

(b) Square-based pyramid

Vi

ew

2. Draw a cone and a square-based pyramid. Include all of the information from Question 1. (Use a ruler!)

Environment:

Environment:

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge

On the back of this sheet, design a mode of transport using 2-D and 3-D shapes. Label each shape.

Prim-Ed Publishing â€“ www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

25

26

Name:

Due day:

My dream home 1. Design a house using a range of 2-D and 3‑D shapes. Be creative! • Label each shape.

pl e

• Add the approximate measurements.

Extension (for bonus marks!)

Vi

• Build your house using recycled materials; e.g. boxes, cardboard rolls.

ew

in g

Sa m

• Name your house.

• Write a blurb advertising your house.

2. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge

On the back of this sheet, draw three different views of your house: top view (bird’s-eye), side view and front view.

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

26

27

Name:

Due day:

1. Decorate this word using a jungle animal print design.

General knowledge! 2. (a) How much is a dozen?

(b) How much is a baker’s dozen?

(i)

(c) How many days are in March?

(j)

(d) What are the three primary colours?

(k) How many school years are there at your school?

Vi

(r) What is the capital of New Zealand?

pl e

(s) Write your own question (and answer).

How many teachers work at your school?

(m) Spongebob Squarepants™ collects what?

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

ew

(e) Name three sports that use a racquet.

How many weeks are in a year?

in g

(l)

How many days are in a non-leap year?

Sa m

(h) How many legs does a spider have?

(f) Finish the sentence: A bicycle has two wheels, a has one wheel and a bike with three wheels is called a

. (g) What is the name of the older-style bicycle that had two wheels, but one wheel was much larger than the other? Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

(n) What does a car need to make it run?

(o) How many letter keys are on a keyboard? (a, b, c etc.)

(p) What does a tadpole become? (q) What is the name of the line that divides the Earth into halves?

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge On the back of this sheet, write as many equations as you can think of that equal 10.

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

27

28

Name:

Due day:

Fractions 1. Complete the ‘fractions caterpillar’ by writing each amount as a mixed and improper fraction.

Sa m

pl e

or

Vi

ew

in g

or

or

2. Use a calculator to convert the fractions to decimals. Round off to one decimal place. (a) 1 = (b) 2 = (c) 100 = (d) 9 = (e) 80 = 3 4 6 10 95 3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge

On the back of this sheet, write three improper fractions and convert them to mixed fractions.

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

28

29

Name:

Due day: 2. Complete the addition grid.

1. Complete the puzzles.

+

(a)

2

4

5

7

9

150

2

100

58 0 5 9

20

(b)

65

Sa m

30

pl e

3

77

3. Complete the multiplication grid.

12

13

3

4

6 0

N

5 9

Vi

PI

in g

(c)

ew

x

3 8 2

challenge On the back of this sheet, make up a secret code using symbols or numbers as letters of the alphabet. Write your teacher a note using your code!

Prim-Ed Publishing â€“ www.prim-ed.com

7 10 4. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on: Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

29

30

Name:

Due day:

1. Complete the puzzles.

World money 2. Read the exchange rates for one pound (£1.00).

(a)

Euro ( )

American dollars ($)

Japanese yen (¥)

1.50

1.70

210

3. Circle the correct answer.

(b)

(b) $17.00 =

15.00

50.00

20.00

(c) £5.00 =

¥1500

¥1000

¥1050

(d) ¥420 =

$3.40

$4.30

$34.00

(e)

£5.00

£3.00

£4.00

(f) £8.00 =

6.00 =

14.00

12.00

10.00

(b) Draw some of the new coins. What will be on each of them?

ew

in g

(c)

Vi

3.50

3.00

4. (a) If you had to design a new currency for your country, what would you call it?

2.50

pl e

(a) £2.00 =

Sa m

challenge On the back of this sheet, draw a poster advertising a pet shop that sells ‘weird’ pets. Make it eye-catching and informative. Don’t forget contact details and photographs!

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

5. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on: Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

30

31

Name:

Due day:

1. List six parts of the body that only have three letters.

•

•

•

•

•

•

2. Circle the largest number. (a) 8732 or 18 001

(b) 2.9 or 2.3

(c) 0.82 or 0.51

(d) 100 634 or 98 877

(e) 4.5 or 5.4

(g) 78.9 or 78.09

(h) 3405 or 3504

Sa m

pl e

(f) 23 456 or 32 654 (i)

6.098 or 6.98

3. List the first eight multiples for each number. Circle the common multiples. 4

in g

8

(a) 6

(b) 12

(c) 25

(d) 88

(e) 36

(f) 144

Vi

ew

4. List the factors for the following numbers.

5. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

challenge

On the back of this sheet, create four of your own ‘Who am I?’ questions. Who am I?

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

31

32

Name:

Due day:

1. Add vowels to these mathematical terms to complete each word. t

dd

t

n

lg

br

r

l

c

lc

l

t

r

bt

q

t

n

ct

gr

r

l

fr

ngl

b

q

n

ph n

s

m

lt

pl

n

g

n

mb

n

D

M

P

U

nt

s

c

t

n

t

v

r

v ct

r

ght p gn

sp

c

s

btr

s

rv

v

l

ct

n

y m

T

I

O

N

S

D

I

V

I

S

I

O

N

G

O

P

P

D

F

S

U

R

V

E

Y

T

U

I

O

M

S

A

E

R

A

F

R

B

B

O

S

S

U

R

E

V

A

L

R

P

D

C

C

G

E

T

A

L

H

E

L

L

O

N

T

T

T

U

R

G

O

F

A

R

D

U

T

Y

U

I

O

P

H

I

H

B

O

F

M

L

E

A

Q

M

A

S

S

Z

A

S

S

P

G

G

R

A

P

H

S

C

C

E

E

C

A

P

S

G

L

L

I

N

E

P

A

O

U

T

F

U

R

W

Q

G

H

E

J

I

R

B

P

O

S

I

T

I

V

E

T

E

A

F

A

T

O

C

H

A

R

T

S

E

B

O

R

V

D

E

M

R

P

S

S

A

F

R

A

C

T

I

O

N

E

G

A

T

I

V

E

T

P

T

S

L

P

N

E

G

A

T

Q

V

T

W

N

X

Z

A

E

I

X

F

N

L

G

G

F

C

U

T

A

N

U

M

B

E

R

O

V

G

M

I

N

L

C

H

A

N

C

E

S

F

E

C

I

N

I

H

J

H

X

Z

E

A

L

G

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B

R

A

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D

M

S

F

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Q

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A

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A

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M

E

A

S

U

R

E

M

E

N

T

M

N

U

M

B

R

E

C

A

L

C

U

L

A

T

O

R

K

L

A

D

I

P

A

R

ew

in g

D

m

r

I

2. Find the above list of words in the word search.

A

r

Sa m

s

s

tr

t

Vi

v

t

sh

n

d

s

ths

m

t

p

m

rts

d

m

r

ch

ss

r

ss

m

mp

p

m

nc

c

rt

pr

ch

s

p

pl e

c

challenge

On the back of this sheet, design a crossword using maths equations. There must be at least twenty questions.

Prim-Ed Publishing â€“ www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework thatâ€™s too good for the dog

32

33

Name:

Due day:

1. (a) Design a new pizza topping. What is on the pizza?

challenge

(b) Describe the new pizza using only five words.

On the back of this sheet, express what your country means to you. It may be in words, pictures or sentences.

2. A fruit bowl contains 20 pieces of fruit. 25% are apples and 50% are bananas. The remainder are oranges. How many oranges are there?

pl e

Working out

Sa m

Answer:

3. Rachel bought 0.4 kg of ham, 0.5 kg of chicken and 0.3 kg of beef. How much meat did she buy altogether? How much more chicken did she buy than beef?

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meat:

Working out

more chicken

Vi

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4. There are 32 children in Class 5. 1/2 walk to school, 1/4 arrive by car and 1/8 cycle. The remainder arrive by bus. What fraction travel by bus? How many children is this?

fraction:

5. Abdul bought a pair of trousers. The material was 60% cotton, 15% viscose and 10% lycra. The remainder was wool. What percentage of the material was wool?

Working out

Working out

children

Answer:

6. I have 568 stamps. My mother has double my total and my sister has a quarter of the total of mine and my mother’s amount put together. How many stamps do we have in total? My stamps: My mother: My sister: Total stamps: Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

7. How did you do? Rate yourself.

Working out

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

33

34

Name:

Due day:

1. What number am I? • • • • • • • •

I have four digits. There are two numbers each side of a decimal point! All my digits are even numbers. There are no double numbers in the figure. The tens place is the number that represents a pair. The ones place is between 1 and 5. The tenths place is two higher than the hundredths place. The hundredths place is the number 6.

Time

pl e

2. Show the time on the clock faces and write the time in words beside each clock. (a)

4:35

(d)

13:05

(g)

1:30

(b)

(c)

6:55

(f)

10:34

in g

Sa m

7:01

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(e)

12:01

challenge On the back of this sheet, design a new watch that can show both 12-hr and 24-hr time. Draw it and explain any other features you may want to include.

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

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Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

34

35

Name:

Due day:

Problem solving

1. Name three reasons why you think a giraffe has a long neck.

2. Luong has a flower bed in his garden that is 3.5 m long. To plant one row of roses, each plant needs to be planted 25 cm apart (as well as 25 cm from each edge). How many roses can he plant?

5. Adil had a spelling test on Friday. There were twenty questions and all were correct except for three words.

(a) What was Adil’s score out of twenty?

(b) What was his percentage mark?

Answer:

8. How did you do? Rate yourself.

Vi

I need to work on:

challenge

(b) A river measures 9.8 cm on the map. How long is the river in kilometres?

On the back of this sheet, write a short story. It must be at least two paragraphs long and begin with the words ‘When I grow up, I want to ...’.

(c) How much longer, in kilometres, is the river than the road?

4. The temperature for the past week was 19 °C, 12 °C, 15 °C, 24 °C, 22 °C, 22 °C and 15 °C. What was the average temperature for the week?

Answer: Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

6. In a sprint race, John’s time was 15.5 seconds, Luka’s time was 16.7 seconds and David’s time was 18.2 seconds.

(a) How much faster was John than Luka?

ew

(a) A road measures 8 cm on the map. How long is the road in kilometres?

in g

I am good at:

Sa m

3. A map has a scale of 1 cm to 5 km.

pl e

(b) How much faster was John than David?

(c) How much faster was Luka than David?

7. Tom visited the country on the weekend. On Saturday he drove at 100 km/h for 3 hours. On Sunday he drove a total of 234 km. How far did he travel?

Answer: Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

35

36

Name:

Due day:

1. Complete these quick questions.

(a) 7 x 4 =

(n) 7 x 11 =

(b) 9 x 3 =

(o) 12 x 9 =

(c) 5 x 8 =

(p) 5 x 3 =

(d) 10 x 11 =

(q) 12 x 7 =

(e) 12 x 6 =

(r) 3 x 3 =

(f) 7 x 3 =

(s) 9 x 9 =

(g) 6 x 6 =

(t) 6 x 4 =

(h) 5 x 5 =

(u) 5 x 7 =

(i) 9 x 5 =

(v) 10 x 8 =

(j) 11 x 3 =

(w) 12 x 12 =

(k) 4 x 12 =

(x) 7 x 8 =

(l) 2 x 9 =

(y) 4 x 9 =

(m) 8 x 8 =

(z) 13 x 0 =

Sa m

26

challenge

in g

On the back of this sheet, write your definition of a ‘fair game’. If you can, write your answer in 35 words exactly.

(n) 16 x 3 =

(b) 16 + 32 =

(o) 88 – 33 =

(c) 40 ÷ 8 =

(p) 14 + 14 +14 =

(d) 88 – 27 =

(q) 184 ÷ 4 =

(e) 60 ÷ 5 =

(r) 10 x 9 + 42 =

(f) 84 ÷ 2 =

(s) 49 ÷ 7 =

(g) 99 – 30 =

(t) 16 + 6 =

(h) 52 + 16 =

(u) 8 + 2 + 6 =

(i) 44 ÷ 11 =

(v) 6 + 7 – 6 =

(j) 87 – 42 =

(w) 0 x 5 =

(k) 17 + 13 + 14 =

(x) 1⁄2 of 25 =

(l) 120 ÷ 10 =

(y) 42 =

(m) 80 ÷ 4 =

(z) 81 ÷ 9 =

Vi

(a) 44 + 22 =

ew

2. Complete these fast facts.

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My fantastic time:

pl e

Total

Total

My fantastic time:

26 3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

36

37

Name:

Due day:

1. On each day of the holidays I played 20 minutes of tennis, 30 minutes of football, 15 minutes of squash and 10 minutes of rugby. I was very tired!

(a) How many minutes of racquet sports did I play each day?

(b) How many hours and minutes did I play in a week (all sports)?

(a)

+

123 + 456 + 789

(b) 59.80 + 90.70

(c)

pl e

2. Complete the following calculations.

(g)

(h)

89.99 – 78.99

(f)

x ÷

(i)

1268 – 249

ew

(m)

45 x 5

333 – 124

(j)

2377 – 489

Vi

_

154 – 42

in g

Sa m

(e)

888 + 614

(k)

29 x 48

(o)

1006 – 249

(l)

467 x 52

(p)

(q)

(r)

(s)

(t)

93

4

84

503 – 236

45.87 – 14.79

3

543 + 18

(n)

(d)

5 605

661 x 24

2 146

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

I am good at:

challenge

I need to work on: On the back of this sheet, write a description of what you think would be the best job in the world.

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Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

37

38

Name:

Due day:

1. A lipogram is a piece of writing that deliberately avoids using a particular letter of the alphabet.

Try writing a sentence without using the letter ‘e.’

24-hour time 2. Look at the train timetable and answer the questions. 2nd train

3rd train

4th train

Elfdon

0730

1115

1545

1900

Pixieberg

0750

1135

1605

1920

Dwarf Town

0805

1150

1620

1935

Fairyborough

0815

1200

1630

1945

Gnome City

0840

1225

1655

2010

Trollington

0855

1240

1710

2025

pl e

1st train

Sa m

Station

(a) Circle all the a.m. times in red.

(c) How long does the journey take from:

• Elfdon to Pixieberg?

• Dwarf Town to Fairyborough?

minutes

• Gnome City to Trollington?

minutes

(d) How long does the entire journey, from Elfdon to Trollington, take?

hour and

Circle all the p.m. times in blue.

minutes

ew

Vi

(b)

in g

minutes

(e) Which places have a journey time of 25 minutes between them?

and

(f)

What place is the train at the following times?

• 4.05 p.m.

• 8.10 p.m.

• 7.00 p.m.

• 5.10 p.m.

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

challenge

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

On the back of this sheet, write a nursery rhyme. Avoid using one letter of your choice. Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

38

39

Name:

Due day:

1. Solve the following movie title:

A

A

E

Hint: Stars that provided voice overs – Will Smith, Robert DeNiro and Renee Zellweger.

What do you know? 2. Answer the following questions, showing your working out. (a) What are the prime numbers between 0 and 20?

(f)

in g

(h) What is an angle between 0° and 89° called?

(i)

ew

(d) Draw a square-based pyramid.

Vi

(c) What is one quarter add two eighths?

(g) (123 x 56) – (55 – 3) + 42 =

Sa m

(b) What is the area of a rectangle with 3 m and 7 m sides?

On a die, what number is on the opposite side to 2?

pl e

(e) What is the chance of drawing a blue marble out of a bag that is filled with 4 blue marbles, 3 red marbles, 2 yellow marbles and 1 white marble?

What tool would you use to test how hot the water in a fish task is?

(j)

110 + 45 + 3 + 9 - 91 + 33 + 100 + 87 - 56 + 78 =

(k) Create your own question for the class to solve:

3. How did you do? Rate yourself.

challenge

I am good at:

I need to work on:

Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

On the back of this sheet, review the year using the following sections: sport, maths, literacy, art and friends. List at least three dot points for each section. Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

39

40

Name:

Due day:

1. Complete the maths crossword. 1.

2.

3.

5.

4.

6.

7.

9.

10.

Sa m

pl e

8.

11.

13.

ew

in g

12.

1. 100 – 30 =

Down

Vi

Across

14.

2. Numbers below zero are

3. The shape of a die.

numbers.

4. 10 groups of 8 lollies. How many lollies?

5. Line, bar and pie are examples of

.

6. A five-sided shape.

7. If I lay carpet, I need to know the the room.

of

9. Shapes that fit together with no gaps are shapes that .

8. The place value of the position to the right of the decimal point.

10. How many zeros are in the figure one million?

11. An eight-sided shape.

13. 90° is a right

12. 1/2 or 1/4 is a

.

.

14. I had 19 trees and 3 died. To find out how many trees I have left I have to . 2. How did you do? Rate yourself.

challenge On the back of this sheet, write a news report on an important event that occurred at your school.

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Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

40

Answers

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Page 3 2. (a) two million, three hundred and fortyfive thousand, six hundred and seven and eighty-nine hundredths (or eight tenths and nine hundredths) (b) 6 (c) 4 (d) eighty-nine hundredths (e) No (f) 2 (g) No (h) smallest = 23456789 largest = 987654320 (i) smallest = 0.23456789 largest = 98765432.0 3. Answers will vary: address, sender, full stops, capital letters, format, dear, to, from, sincerely, paragraphs, envelope, stamp, question marks, audience, formal or informal.

Page 6 2. (a) 15 (c) 20 (e) 7.5 (g) 30 (i) 0 (k) 67 (m) 27 (o) 1000 (q) 10 (s) 6 3. (a) 3 (c) 16 (e) 38 (g) 110 (i) 34 600 (k) 36 (m) 10 (o) 150 (q) 350 (s) 17

Page 4 1. CODE: This will make you think! It is quite easy once you try. The secret word is wonderful. Remove ‘OP’ after every consonant. 2. (a) 43 (b) 655 (c) 27 (d) 851 (e) 2444 (f) 99

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Page 9 1. (a) 12 (b) 13 (c) Canberra (d) 2 (e) Digital Video Disc or Digital Versatile Disc (f) 100°C (g) 0°C (h) calf (i) Answers will vary (j) lamb 2. (a) 18 mm2 (b) 9.5 cm2 2 (c) 24 m (d) 24.5 m2 Page 10 1. A and B can’t see anything. D can only see one black and one white hat. D is uncertain. C would realise this and deduce that since D can only see one of each colour and B is white, C must be black. 2. (a) 48 (b) 66 (c) 18 (d) 49 (e) 32 (f) 26 3. (a) 2 (b) 5 (c) 6 (d) 8 (e) 6 (f) 11 4. (a) 1, 2, 3, 6, 9, 12, 18, 36 (b) 1, 2, 4, 8, 16, 32, 64 (c) 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 8, 12, 24 (d) 1, 2, 4, 11, 22, 44 5. (a) 4, 8,12,16, 20, 24 ... (b) 6, 12, 18, 24, 30, 36 ... (c) 8, 16, 24, 32, 40, 48 ... (d) 12, 24, 36, 48, 60, 72 ...

(b) 9 (d) 12 (f) 26 (h) 30 (j) 7 (l) 12 (n) 12 340 (p) 6051 (r) 10

pl e

Page 2 1. Clockwise from top. (a) 50, 40, 10, 15, 20, 35, 45, 100, 30, 60, 55, 25 (b) 90, 72, 18, 27, 36, 63, 81, 180, 54, 108, 99, 45 (c) 20, 180, 4, 26, 8, 18, 10, 40, 12, 14, 22, 38 2. (a) 3129 (b) 86 (c) 532 (d) 6030 3. 681, Teacher check

Page 5 1. (a) Start both egg timers at the same time. When the 3-minute timer stops then you have two minutes left on the 5-minute timer – that is when you need put the egg in! (b) Do the same as above, then start five-minute timer after the 2minutes. 2. Teacher check 3. (a) 500 cm (b) 7600 cm (c) 1200 cm (d) 4 m (e) 4.2 m (f) 5000 m (g) 6700 m (h) 4.6 cm (i) 0.05 m

Sa m

Page 1 1. (a) Twelve thousand, three hundred and sixty-five (b) One million, five hundred and four thousand and two (c) Four hundred and fifty-six and two tenths 2. (a) 96.05 (b) 1 200 005 (c) 600 032.2

(b) 11 (d) 20 (f) 27 (h) 130 (j) 34 560 (l) 36 (n) 20 (p) 420 (r) 14

Page 11 1. (a) 0 (zero) was one of their numbers. (b) The letter ‘r’. 2. (a) 1430 (b) 0120 (c) 1000 (d) 1745 (e) 1530 (f) 2135 3. (a) 6.00 am (b) 9.00 pm (c) 11.12 pm (d) 3.55 pm (e) 10.00 am (f) 8.00 am 4. Teacher check

Page 7 1. The white rabbit 2. (a) 40 mm (b) 12 cm (c) 8 mm (d) 12 m (e) 9 m (f) 28 cm

Page 8 1. (a) peas in a pod (b) warm up (c) Too wise you are, too wise you be; I see you are too wise for me. 2. Answers in table 3. Teacher check

x

2

3

4

6

7

9

12

11

10

8

16

24

32

48

56

72

96

88

80

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

5

10

15

20

30

35

45

60

55

50

9

18

27

36

54

63

81

108

99

90

3

9

6

12

18

21

27

36

33

30

11

22

33

44

66

77

99

132

121

110

6

12

18

24

36

42

54

72

66

60

10

20

30

40

60

70

90

120

110

100

7

14

21

28

42

49

63

84

77

70

13

26

39

52

78

91

117

156

143

130

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

41

Answers Page 12 2. (a) 27 3. (a) 778 (g) 413

(b) 51 (b) 74 (h) 193

(c) 104 (d) 33 (c) 1057 (d) 111 (i) 936 (j) 905

(e) 21 (e) 142 (k) 513

(f) 12 (f) 523

Page 18 2.

2

16

26

24

14

12

18

8

22

20

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

5

40

65

60

35

30

45

20

55

50

7

56

91

84

49

42

63

28

77

70

3

24

39

36

21

18

27

12

33

30

11

88

143

132

77

66

99

44

121

110

9

72

117

108

63

54

81

36

99

90

10

80

130

120

70

60

90

40

110

100

8

64

104

96

56

48

72

32

88

80

6

48

78

72

42

36

54

24

66

60

full turn, 360°

reflex angle, 180°–360°

acute angle, 0°–90°

obtuse angle, 90°–180°

Sa m

Page 14 1. (a) 1368 (b) 1505 (c) 1502 (d) 561 (e) 110 (g) 209 (h) 267 (i) 1019 (j) 1888 (k) 757 (m) 225 (n) 232 (o) 934 (p) 2644 (q) 31 (s) 121 (t) 73 2. (a) ninety-six (b) one hundred and two (c) four hundred and fifty (d) one thousand, one hundred and eleven (e) two thousand and thirty four

e.g. right angle, 90°

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Page 13 1. London, Madrid, Edinburgh, Lisbon, Berlin, Dublin, Stockholm, Copenhagen 2. x 8 13 12 7 6 9 4 11 10

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Page 16 2.

(b) 278 (c) 16 (g) 979 893 (h) 64

3. Answers in table. Page 17 1. (a) E7 (g) O1

(d) 32

Vi

Page 15 2. (a) 36 (f) 74

(f) 112 (l) 3108 (r) 21

(e) 1276.7

straight angle, 180°

Page 19 2. Teacher check Page 23 2. (a) 825 ml 3. (a) 43°C 4. (e) 900 ml

(b) 8000 cm3 (b) 100°C (b) 1.25 L

(c) 32°C

Page 24 1. Shape

Edges

Corners

Angles

(a)

circle

0

0

0

(b)

square

4

4

4

(c)

octagon

8

8

8

x

5

13

2

9

8

4

20

52

8

36

32

(d)

rectangle

4

4

4

6

30

78

12

54

48

(e)

triangle

3

3

3

7

35

91

14

63

56

9

45

117

18

81

72

(f)

oval

0

0

0

10

50

130

20

90

80

(g)

hexagon

6

6

6

11

55

143

22

99

88

(h)

diamond

4

4

4

12

60

156

24

108

96

0

0

0

0

0

0

(i)

star

10

10

10

1

5

13

2

9

8

(j)

heart

0

2

2

3

15

39

6

27

24

(k)

pentagon

5

5

5

8

40

104

16

72

64

(l)

trapezium

4

4

4

(b) N3, O3, N4, 04 (h) Teacher check

(c)–(f) Teacher check (i) West (j) Teacher check

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Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

42

Answers Page 25 Name

1.

Edges

Vertices

Faces

Environment

(a)

cylinder

2

0

3

Teacher check. Answers will vary.

(b)

cube

12

8

6

Teacher check. Answers will vary.

(c)

rectangular prism

12

8

6

Teacher check. Answers will vary.

Edges

Vertices

Faces

Environment

Name

2.

cone

1

1

2

clown’s hats, road work cones, ice-cream cones

(b)

squarebased pyramid

8

5

5

Answers will vary. pyramids in Egypt

(b) tea bag

(c) split pin

4

5

7

9

150

3.

x

12

13

3

4

2

100

60

62

63

65

67

208

6

72

78

18

24

12

600

0

2

4

5

7

9

150

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

5

7

9

10

12

14

155

5

60

65

15

20

10

500

9

11

13

14

16

18

159

9

108

117

27

32

18

900

3

5

7

8

10

12

153

3

36

39

9

12

6

300

20

22

24

25

27

29

170

8

96

104

24

32

16

800

65

67

69

70

26

6

8

4

200

30

32

34

35

77

79

81

82

ew

in g

58

74

215

2

24

37

39

180

7

84

91

21

28

14

700

84

86

227

10

120

130

30

40

20

1000

Vi

72

Page 31 1. arm, leg, toe, hip, ear, eye 2. (a) 18 001 (b) 2.9 (c) 0.82 (d) 100 634 (e) 5.4 (f) 32 654 (g) 78.9 (h) 3504 (i) 6.98 3. (a) 4, 8, 12, 16, 20, 24, 28, 32 ... (b) 8, 16, 24, 32, 40, 48, 56, 62 ... 4. (a) 1, 2, 3, 6 (b) 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 12 (c) 1, 5, 25 (d) 1, 2, 4, 8, 11, 22, 44, 88 (e) 1, 2, 3, 6, 12, 18, 36 (f) 1, 2, 4, 6, 8, 12, 18, 24, 36, 72, 144 Page 32 Check word search acute chance addition charts algebra compass angle data area division bar equal calculator equation

multiplication fraction negative graph number line obtuse mass part maths perimeter measurement positive minus protractor

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Page 28 1. 11/6, 7/6, 13/6, 9/6, 15/6, 11/6, 21/6, 13/6, 23/6, 15/6 2. (a) 1/3 = 0.3 (c) 100/6 = 16.7 (e) 80/95 = 0.84

Sa m

Page 29 1. (a) high rise 2. + 2

pl e

(a)

Page 27 2. (a) 12 (b) 13 (c) 31 (d) red, blue, yellow (e) Answer will vary (f) unicycle, tricycle (g) Penny farthing (h) 8 (i) 365 (j) 52 (k) Answer will vary (l) Answer will vary (m) jellyfish (n) Answer will vary (o) 26 (p) a frog (q) the equator (r) Wellington (s) Teacher check

right shape sign space subtraction survey volume

A

D

D

I

M

P

O

U

S

A

L

R

P

D

T

T

U

R

I

H

B

O

F

P

G

G

R

A

P

L

I

N

E

P

A

O

12/6, 8/6, 14/6, 10/6, 16/6, 2, 12/6, 22/6, 14/6, (b) 2/4 = 0.5 (d) 9/10 = 0.9

Page 30 1. (a) hole in the bucket (b) down and out (c) I see you 3. (a) 3.00 (b) 15.00 (c) ¥1050 (d) $3.40 (e) £4.00 (f) 12.00

T

I

N

S

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Answers Page 33 2. 5 3. 1.2 kg, 0.2 kg 4. 1/8, 4 5. 15% 4. 2130 stamps

Page 39 1. SHARK TALE 2. (a) 2, 3, 5, 7, 11, 13, 17, 19 (c) two quarters or four eighths or a half (e) 4 out of 10 or 2/5 (g) 6852 (i) thermometer (k) Teacher check

Page 34 1. 24.86 2. Teacher check

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Page 37 1. (a) 35 mins 2. (a) 1368 (c) 1502 (e) 11 (g) 209 (i) 1019 (k) 757 (m) 225 (o) 24 284 (q) 31 (s) 121

21 m2 Teacher check 5 acute 318

Page 40 Crossword

Page 35 2. 13 3. (a) 40 km (b) 49 km (c) 9 km 4. 18.4°C 5. (a) 17/20 (b) 85% 6. (a) 1.2 seconds (b) 2.7 seconds (c) 1.5 seconds 7. 534 km Page 36 1. (a) 28 (d) 110 (g) 36 (j) 33 (m) 64 (p) 15 (s) 81 (v) 80 (y) 36 2. (a) 66 (d) 61 (g) 69 (j) 45 (m) 20 (p) 42 (s) 7 (v) 7 (y) 16

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(b) 525 minutes (b) 150.50 (d) 561 (f) 112 (h) 267 (j) 1888 (l) 31.08 (n) 1392 (p) 15 864 (r) 21 (t) 73

Page 38 2. (a)–(b) Teacher check (c) 20 mins, 10 mins, 15 mins (d) 1 hour 25 mins (e) Fairyborough and Gnome City (f) • Pixieberg • Gnome City • Elfdon • Trollington Prim-Ed Publishing – www.prim-ed.com

Maths homework that’s too good for the dog

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