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Types of Numbers - Powerpoint. Revision. KS4.

Types of Numbers - Powerpoint. Revision. KS4.

This looks at types of Numbers: Natural, Integers, Rational and Real. Then Factors, Prime Number and Prime Factor. It looks at a method for writing numbers as a product of Prime Factors, and then a way of writing terminating and recurring decimals as fractions. You will need Powerpoint 2003 or later for the animarions to work properly. Hope you find it useful. Other topics covered: Numbers This is one of my much earlier works - My paid products are much better :) Edited on 5 July 2018
Magictrickster
KS3 (Ages 11-14) Algebra - Code Breaking Worksheet

KS3 (Ages 11-14) Algebra - Code Breaking Worksheet

KS3 (11-14 year olds) Algebra Worksheet for practicing positive integer substitution into expressions. Three encoded messages. Decoding is easy, Letters can have values too, Some of the expressions are quite tricky you must concentrate building in difficulty. WIP sheet of expressions to use</p>
mooog
Number Grids

Number Grids

Suitable for any key stage. Make any size number grid from 2 by 2 up to 15 by 15 by simply inputting the size you want (doesn’t have to be a square grid). There are 3 sheets - one starting at the top left (eg for T Totals or Multiplication Tables), one starting at the bottom left (eg for Number Stairs or Snakes and Ladders) and one which allows you to select which multiples are to be shown. Then simply print off any that you have created. Number Grid 2 allows two multiples to be highlighted simultaneously. Can now be used up to 15 by 15 square.
mountainman
Maths Bingo!

Maths Bingo!

How to Play Bingo – not my own original idea, got it from a Maths magazine years ago Give each pupil a printed bingo grid Pupils draw a 4 X 4 grid in their book and put numbers into each box so that they match the ones in the printed grid) The two prime numbers must be different from each other. Go round the class – each person says one of their numbers and they and anyone else who has that number can cross it out (making sure it is still visible) First person to get all 16 shouts BINGO and you then check whether they are all correct (more often than not, the first one isn’t and that person is then out!) When they have played a couple of times they suss that you can put some numbers in like 1, lots of times! Then you move them onto a harder one – I have had classes make grids for themselves. ENJOY!
JaneMaths