# Peter Mattock's Shop

Any maths resource that I create that doesn't include copyrighted material (hopefully!) I will post here. Free forever - share and share a-like!

Home feed

My list

Courses
My Jobs
Job alerts
My CV
Career preferences
Resources
Author dashboard
Settings

Edit account
Log out
Any maths resource that I create that doesn't include copyrighted material (hopefully!) I will post here. Free forever - share and share a-like!

67Uploads

213k+Views

603k+Downloads

Any maths resource that I create that doesn't include copyrighted material (hopefully!) I will post here. Free forever - share and share a-like!

A worksheet designed to test and develop pupil's understanding of the different classifications of data. Includes Primary/Secondary, Categorical/Discrete/Continuous and Qualitative/Quantitative. Worksheet differentiated into Bronze, Silver, Gold and Platinum to allow for different pupils to access different starting points. Bronze starts with multiple choice questions, Silver simple descriptions, Gold asks for an approach to data capture in addition to the type of data, and Platinum simply supplies the type of data required and asks pupils to decide how the data should be captured and what type of data it is. Designed for Foundation tier GCSE pupils, but could be useful for Key Stage 3 or GCSE Statistics pupils.

When I was completing my National Professional Qualification for Senior Leadership, I found a lack of high-quality examples of things like a Business case or a Risk Management plan to be a real source of concern. There are some online and through TES but they are all charged. I resolved to share my complete NPQSL project for free once I knew it was successful. I am pleased to say I scored 27/28 on the project, and so have shared it complete with assessor feedback so that people can see why I lost the mark and why I scored well. All pupil data and staff codes are anomynised so as to protect identities. Hope it helps!

A three way matching card resource in the Standards Unit style - the first cards have images of two vectors labelled either a and b or a and -b, the second set of cards give the column vectors of a and b to match to the pictures (note b is given even when the picture shows -b for added difficulty) and then the third set has the result of the vector addition/subtraction to match to the previous two. There are 6 additions and 6 subtractions altogether. Use an alternative resource to introduce or revise column vectors or adding and subtracting with vectors at GCSE or A-Level.

Based on an image from NCTM, pupils have to work out all of the angles in each polygon in the diagram. A couple of necessary facts are given to start, namely the 20 degree angle, the fact that triangle W is isosceles and that S is a regular hexagon and a couple of right angles. Answers on page 2.

Card matching activity - pupils have to match the graph to the given equation

Solving a problem with surface area in the new GCSE style, with assumptions made and justified.

Use of Venn Diagrams to find LCM, with three grades of challenge (RAG) moving from given multiples, to identifying multiples of 2 numbers, to identifying multiples of 3 numbers - inspired by Craig Barton's love of Venn Diagrams.

A worksheet using new GCSE set notation to show independence (using P(A) x P(B)= P(A^B)) and finding probability of one event or another (using P(AUB) = P(A) + P(B) - P(A^B)).

A couple of Venn Diagram exam style questions which both bring in areas of maths that are not probability.

Modelling real life parabolas such as bridge cables and basketball shots using quadratics in completed the square form.

Using angle facts with non-scale diagrams to calculate missing angles in bearings diagrams.

A tick grid for the properties of the diagonals of quadrilaterals, with a richer follow on activity where pupils have to try and write sentences which fit a given selection of quadrilaterals.

A three way matching activity that matches containers to their graphs when filled at constant rate of volume, to a specific point on the graph.

Calculating mode, median, mean and range of test scores in English and Maths, deciding which average is best to use for comparing the distributions and writing comparisons.

Using factorised quadratics to trace paths for metal cutting.

Different contexts to form and solve equations.

Using expanding brackets with rectangles in a cloze style activity broken down to support entry level problem solving.

A set of 5 cards, designed to be used cut up and out of order so that pupils have to create the right steps to drawing an angle of 74 degrees. Gives a nice alternative to just drawing angles and can be easily adapted to create multiple questions (I only have 2 on the sheet).

Using an image courtesy of Mr Cooke Maths blog (http://ff6w.primaryblogger.co.uk/mr-cooke-maths-we-16th-january-fraction-action/) a resource designed to encourage pupils to think about fraction equivalence and multiplication/division. Shared at the LaSalle Education Complete Mathematics Conference #Mathsconf9 in Bristol for the speed-date/tweet up (https://completemaths.com/events).

An exam style question linking volume, surface area and expanding and simplifying products of 2 or 3 binomials. Ideal for new GCSE topic.