This collection of 4 balancing equation worksheets and answer sheets. Each worksheet contains 20 equations to balance, they are aimed at GCSE and A level chemistry students and together provide a lot of practise balancing chemical equations.

Balancing equations worksheet aimed at GCSE and AS chemistry students together with completed answer sheet. The worksheet contains 20 differentiated chemical equations to balance. The fully complete answer sheet is also include for the students to peer assess each others answers.
The following premium resources for balancing equations are available in our shop which also include worked answers:
https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/chemistry-balancing-symbol-equations-11031962
https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/chemistry-symbol-equations-11031963
https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/chemistry-chemical-equations-11031966
For more complete lessons about chemical equations including lesson plans, teaching presentations, equations and fully complete answers the following premium resources are available:
https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/chemistry-balancing-equations-10001316
https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/chemistry-forming-word-and-symbol-equations-10003821

L1- An introduction to the Arrhenius equation involves introducing the different terms in the equation and giving practice in using the calculation.
L2- This lesson involves using a different form of the equation to plot a straight line graph. The gradient of the graph of the graph can be used to calculate activation energy. Students have lots of opportunities to practice this idea.
Worked answers are given throughout.

This lesson uses carefully chosen examples with picture representations as well as chemical formulae. There are two differentiated worksheets (embedded in in the ppt) with answers and a plenary quiz. Thoroughly tried, tested and recommended.

This lesson uses carefully chosen examples with picture representations as well as chemical formulae. There are two differentiated worksheets (embedded in in the ppt) with answers and a plenary quiz. Thoroughly tried, tested and recommended.

For all pupils studying the AQA GCSE Science Trilogy (although would only take a small amount of adjustment to make it suitable for any of the new GCSE specifications.) It follows the Collins scheme in terms of units, but would only need a small amount of editting to make it suitable for any scheme.
Equations sheets to be stuck in books, showing the equations that need to be learned and the ones they will be given in the exam.
Equations display to make a large display of units (needing lots of cutting out!), and also smaller so that each 'large hexagon' can be printed onto A3, for less cutting out. I have then printed out each of those 'topic hexagons' onto A5 paper to give each pupil at the start of each topic so that they have all the equations that they need for that topic, plus the units, in their books.

Physics equations organised by topic on hexagon puzzle displays. This resource is ideal for all pupils studying Edexcel or AQA GCSE physics. All equations are editable so that you can make any minor adjustment to tailor to your syllabus.
I’ve printed the equation puzzles on A3 paper and laminated them for wall display. Alternatively, you can print these for pupils on A4 sheets and use these as file dividers by unit! Or print them on A5 sheets and get pupils to stick them in their books.

Pack contains questions to assess students understanding of the Arrhenius equation. There are a set of numerical calculations, together with questions requiring graphical analysis and interpretation. Given the limited resources available for this topic, there is an Excel sheet provided which can be used to generate bespoke questions by the teacher. These are correctly formulated to generate full questions and answers that can be directly given to learners. Instructions for use included within the Excel sheet.

A lesson (ppt) to go through the differences between expressions, equations, identities and formulae.
Starter involves getting students to write their own definitions of an expression before discussing as a class which is the best definition.
Main tasks include being given definitions for the equations, identities, and formulae. Simple equations to solve, '2 facts 1 lie' type activity for identifying identities, formulae to substitute into and work out the value of a variable.
After these an activity that involves students stating whether something is an expression, equation, identity or formula, answers included. Then, a '2 facts 1 lie' and review of learning plenary at the end of the lesson.

With this activity, students will color by number as they practice solving equations (one-step, two-step, multi-step, and equations with variables on both sides). In addition, the worksheet is designed so that students must solve the equations in order to color the design instead of merely coloring numbers and trying to establish a pattern. This worksheet is sure to engage even unmotivated students and serves as beautiful classroom decor when the students complete them.
If you like this, you may also like these other color by number activities:
Finding slope using a graph
Finding slope between 2 points
Finding slope and y-intercept
Factoring trinomials
Direct and inverse variation
Combining Like Terms
Adding and subtracting polynomials
Thanks and enjoy your new product!

Designed to be accessible for all abilities. I found this topic at first could be very daunting for students so have created this as a way to guide them step by step through the process while also making it so you can take a step back and allow the students to work out the patterns involved.
Begins with a recap into radiation types (animated). Then describes alpha decay and beta decay. Worked examples of equations and practise equations as an activity.
Plenary is exam style questions

4 worksheets are included, with answers on a separate page.
Easy-for students at the lower end of a GCSE higher paper (let’s face it 90% of the time the answer is 2) (H2 + O2 H2O)
Medium- for students at the top end of a GCSE higher paper, or for A-level students who have forgotten everything over the summer (PCl3 + H2O P(OH)3 + HCl)
Hard- for A-level, or G&T GCSE (HI + H2SO4 H2O + H2S + I2)
Super hard- best solved using oxidations states, for top A-level students (MnSO4 + NaBiO3 + H2SO4 NaMnO4 + Bi2(SO4)3 + H2O + Na2SO4)
Fully worked answers on my YouTube site
GCSE www.youtube.com/c/primrosekitten
A-level https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCziHV-62ZP3SssdqyRO5WPg
This is a super handy website I found for balancing equations http://www.webqc.org/balance.php

Double sided worksheet with 24 straight line graphs for pupils to write down the equation of. ranging from positive gradients to negative, and then fractional gradients.
EDIT: I recently did a lesson on this topic with some higher set year 11's, so have produced a second, harder sheet that includes axes with different scales, forcing pupils to use "change in y/change in x" to find gradient instead of just going one across and counting squares. The new sheet is only one sided, but is more suitable for higher attaining pupils.
Answers now included.

A fully-resourced lesson which includes a lesson presentation (24 slides) and a worksheet which is differentiated so that students can judge their understanding of the topic of writing half equations for electrolysis and access the work accordingly. The lesson uses worked examples and helpful hints to show the students how to write half equations at both the cathode and anode. Time is taken to remind students about the rules at the electrodes when the electrolyte is in solution so that they can work out the products before writing the equations.
This lesson has been designed for GCSE students (14 - 16 years old in the UK) but could be used with older students.

This PowerPoint presentation and worksheet was designed for a top science class about SUVAT equations for physics. The worksheet provides solutions to the questions.

A lesson on the equation of a circle centred at (0,0).
From initial discovery to solving, graphically, simultaneous equations with a circle and a straight line.
Included are:
Starter - Tacking misconceptions around substitution with negatives and squared terms
Exploration - testing out coordinates and discovering the link with Pythagoras' Theorem
Examples - models for pupils from basic drawing to finding solutions to simultaneous equations
Worksheet - solutions provided with problem solving elements and key intervention points addressed
Extension plenary/ summary - links to inequality regions, area and solution in terms of pi
Homework - pupils to master understanding by demonstrating a "no solutions case"