Students have been hard at work on their fractions practice this year, so now it's time to see how far they've come. This end-of-year check-in will help you assess student understanding of simple fractions of wholes.
Help your students understand fractions while adding some color to these shapes! With this helpful math resource, students will create a visual representation of fractions by coloring the parts of the shape indicated by each fraction.
This matching worksheet is a great way to introduce students to equivalent fractions. This activity will help build your students’ foundational understanding of equivalent fractions with visual models.
Perhaps your child is just beginning to learn the differences between halves, thirds, and fourths. Or maybe she’s a fraction master who can simplify fractions and multiply mixed numbers with whole numbers. Either way, we have fractions worksheets designed to assist students at all learning levels. So next time your child gets confused with numerators and denominators, or wants to practice converting fractions to decimals before a big exam, introduce them to our fraction worksheets.
Spring into Action with Fraction Worksheets
The first time kids discover that there’s more to math than whole numbers, they are likely to be a tad confused. And sometimes that confusion extends throughout the entirety of elementary school, where an initial introduction to concepts like numerators and denominators is followed by comparing fractions, adding and subtracting fractions, multiplying fractions, simplifying fractions and so on.
The good news? We have an extensive database of fraction worksheets designed to ease whatever fraction frustrations your child might encounter during his early scholastic career. From brightly colored animated printables for younger students to more complex fraction-specific word problems for advanced students, we’ve created dozens of fraction worksheets across all grade and skill levels.
While these worksheets are an excellent resource, so is your kitchen and dinner table. For example: Next time you make a pizza, slice it into eight pieces and ask your child to remove one-quarter of the slices. Or give your child 12 grapes and have him remove one-third, and then from that one-third, have him take away half.
The bottom line: With consistent repetition, it won’t take long for your student to go from halfway confused about fractions to wholly proficient.