# 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!

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

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

TES PICKS

All of the homework booklets I design for my Maths department, free and in one place.
Obviously cannot post answers here, but happy for people to email me for them - a DM on twitter with your email address is the best way to get them.
Note there are a few images borrowed from different places. Apologies for any infringement and please just let me know and I am happy to credit or change as required.

A collective memory resource designed to help pupils remember the required formulae for the GCSE Mathematics 9-1 exam (or at least some of them). The first slide is designed for Foundation pupils, the second for Higher (as it includes Sine and Cosine Rule).

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).

TES PICKS

All of the homework booklets I design for my Maths department, free and in one place.
Obviously cannot post answers here, but happy for people to email me for them - a DM on twitter with your email address is the best way to get them.
Note there are a few images borrowed from different places. Apologies for any infringement and please just let me know and I am happy to credit or change as required.

TES PICKS

A RAG (Red, Amber, Green) worksheet around identifying invariant points on different transformations, incorporating a CLOZE activity (fill in the blanks), a matching activity, and a Venn Diagram activity

TES PICKS

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

TES PICKS

A series of 3 worksheets using the BBC news coverage of the European migrant/refugee crisis in the mediterranean and graphs/statistics from their website.

TES PICKS

Using calculator display screens with digits removed, pupils are asked to use inequalities to show the maximum errors in truncating the numbers

Linked to the defining vectors activity, using the vectors defined in the image to prove standard results like ratios of line segments, whether points lie on straight lines, etc. For extra challenge take out the image with the pre-defined vectors and add the image from my vector definition activity so that pupils have to define the vectors before using them. Answers can be found on the prezi at link https://prezi.com/lenmenrpi1li/vector-proof/

TES PICKS

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)).

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 series of cards with related decimal calculations, some correct and some incorrect. Pupils have to sort out the correct ones from the incorrect ones. You can give the pupils a correct starter calculation to base off or not as required to support pupils.

Adapted from an image in Back to Back activities, 2 vectors are defined as a and b and the activity asks how many further vectors can be defined in terms of a and b. The image gives all of the other lines defined as vectors in terms of a and b.

A worksheet with geometrical views of fractions. Can pupils say whether the given fraction is more than, less than or equal to one half? Can the justify why, preferably without finding the actual fraction shaded? (Then, for fun, they can actually find the fraction shaded!)

The PowerPoint (TM) presentation, complete with the resource pack used, for the lecture given to Secondary Mathematics PGCE students at the University of Reading.

A resource designed to test proportional understanding of pie charts.

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

Different contexts to form and solve equations.

Given a vector picture, can you identify the vectors that either match, or are multiples of, the given vector a? A nice alternative vector introduction, or way of introducing the ideas of scalar multiple (including negative of a vector)

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

Given the volumes of different prisms on the sheet, can you find the missing length; some neat ones in here like given one of the parallel sides of the trapezium is twice the other, find them both.

A couple of questions that try to make clearer the link between pie charts and proportions.

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.