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Algebra Worksheets & Printables

Algebra worksheets are a great tool to provide practice for kids learning algebraic expressions. Algebra worksheets are a great tool for kids beginning to learn algebra. Let's face it, algebra equations can be tricky at first, but these worksheets can help make your child more comfortable with the subject matter and improve her scores. Whether your child needs algebra help, or is looking for an extra challenge, you can find the resources she needs with these algebra worksheets. Have your young mathematician give these algebra worksheets a try!

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Showing 91 to 105 of 168
Invite your fourth grader to help some pilots find their routes by plotting sets of coordinate points on a grid!
Algebra & Functions
Fourth Grade
Don't let negative integers give you the spooks! Celebrate the spirit of Halloween with a festive math sheet, featuring addition with negative numbers.
Algebra & Functions
Fifth Grade
The integer is an important part of daily math. Help your fourth grader learn integers and the concept of positive and negative numbers.
Algebra & Functions
Fourth Grade
Help your middle schooler get some practice with polynomials. He'll identify polynomials and practice putting them into standard form.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Your fourth grader will use her knowledge of arithmetic to find the missing sign that makes each equation ring true.
Algebra & Functions
Fourth Grade
Introduce your math student to the basics of a box and whisker plot with this worksheet about finding the median.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
For middle schoolers learning about box and whisker plots, here's a great worksheet all about finding the interquartile range of a data set.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Here's a great 'how to' sheet to help your child learn how to make a box and whisker plot! He'll see examples with both even and odd sets of numbers.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Get some practice finding the median (the middle number) of a data set that has an even amount of numbers in it.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Learn the basics of creating a box and whisker plot with this worksheet about finding the lower quartile of a data set.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Here's a handy cheat-sheet for creating box and whisker plots! You'll get step by step instructions followed by some practice problems to graph.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Help your middle school student get a grasp on box and whisker plots with these practice problems that he can graph on a separate piece of paper.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Challenge your student to analyze these data sets with a box and whiskers plot! He'll practice calculating the median and interquartile range.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Practice the concept of perfect squares with this fun worksheet. To uncover the code your child will need to determine if each number is a perfect square.
Algebra & Functions
Fourth Grade
Build graphing and data analysis skills with this activity about finding the upper quartile. Your child will see an example, and practice a few on his own.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School

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Tips for Tutoring Algebra

Algebra worksheets are perfect study tools for blossoming mathematicians. If your child needs extra help working through algebraic equations, try these helpful tips:

  • Give your child a quiet space to work on his printable algebra worksheets. This could be a desk, the dinner table, or even a portable clipboard and an armchair. Make sure that your child has a couple of pencils, an eraser, and a pencil sharpener nearby.
  • Sit with your child and solve the first few problems together. Have your child work through the first problem. If he gets stuck, prompt him to tell you why.
  • Show your child how you would solve the algebra problem. Make sure to write down each step and explain what you are doing as you are doing it. Check in with your child after each step to make sure he understands what you did.
  • Have your child try the next problem with your supervision. Show him how to check his answer by 'plugging in' the value of the variable. For example, if your child is solving the equation 6 + x = 10 for x, he might come up with the answer 16. Have your child 'plug in' the value of the variable by replacing x with 16 in the original problem, to make 6 + 16 = 10. Since 6 + 16 does not equal 10, your child will see that he has come up with the wrong value for the variable, and need to reattempt the original equation.


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