## Games Galore!

Click on the link below to be transported to a world of interactive maths games. Try one, try all of them! Find your favourite π

Skip to content
# Author: Miss Lynch

## Year 5 & 6 Maths 17.07.2020

## Games Galore!

## Year 5 & 6 English 16.07.2020

## Memory Wheels

## Year 5 & 6 Dance Thursday

## Year 5 & 6 Maths 16.07.2020

# Division Rules!

## Year 5 & 6 Wednesday Dance

## Year 5 & 6 Science & Design Technology

# Jellybean Joy!

## Jelly Bean Towers

## Jelly Bean Book Stand

## Year 5 & 6 Maths 15.07.2020

# Multiplication Squares!

## Year 5 & 6 Tuesday Dance

## Year 5 & 6 English & PSHE 14.07.2020

## Staying safe online

## Year 5 & 6 Maths 14.07.2020

# Subtraction Surprise!

Latest News from Holbeach Primary School

Click on the link below to be transported to a world of interactive maths games. Try one, try all of them! Find your favourite π

Use this template to record your memories of this year – I doubt any of us will ever forget it! Think back to September and draw the moments that made you laugh or smile π

We are ‘tutting’ today. What is βtuttingβ I hear you ask? The word β**tutting**β is a **street dance** style based on **angular movements** which are supposed to stylise the poses seen in art of ancient Egypt, and refers to βKing Tutβ π

Begin by deciding which number you are going to be dividing by. This is your **divisor**.

Your challenge is going to be to come up with some rules for this divisor.

Now generate a three-digit number. This is your **dividend**.

Use the spinners here to generate the digits, you could use dice or could just use your imagination!

**Now divide your dividend by your divisor. Record the answer.**

Create other dividends and divide them by the same divisor.

Record the answers.

Look carefully at the answers and answer the following questions:

When is the answer a whole number? When is there a remainder of 1?

Can you spot any patterns?

Can you come up with any rules?

Time to try some arm waving today. Follow this step-by-step guide to impress your friends and family π

**You will need:**

**A bag of jelly beans or mini marshmallows.**

**A packet of cocktail sticks**

Can you build a free standing tower than measures 10cm, 20cm, 30cm?

**Can you create a structure that is strong enough to hold a book placed on top of it?**

In the 2Γ2 multiplication square below, the boxes at the end of each row and the foot of each column **give the result of multiplying the two numbers in that row or column e.g. 7 x 5 = 35 or 4 x 5 = 20.**

The 3Γ3 multiplication square below works in the same way. The boxes at the end of each row and the foot of each column give the result of multiplying the three numbers in that row or column.

**Can you find the missing numbers? **

**The numbers 1β9 may be used once and once only.**

**Challenge** – Is there more than one possible set of answers for each row or column?

We are going to try some Line Dancing today. Line Dancing is a style of dancing where people dance in lines without touching each other – perfect for social distancing – yee haa! π

**Task 1** – Think about your **‘digital footprint’**. What do you do when you are online? Which websites do you visit? Which Apps do you use? Which gaming platforms do you log into? Who do you send messages to?

Draw an outline of a footprint like the one below in your book. **Write all the ways you use the Internet inside your footprint.** Ask a parent or friend to look at your footprint to check you have remembered to include everything you do online. π

Click on the link below to read a presentation on Internet safety. Pay attention – there is a quiz after this. π

In the video below, Alison chooses some three-digit numbers and carries out some calculations which lead to a surprising result!

Watch the video. What do you notice?

Can you figure out the steps that Alison carries out in each calculation?

Record all your calculations in your book. Write down everything you notice as you work.

**Choose some three-digit numbers of your own.**

(Make sure the first and third digits are different)**Is there a pattern to all the answers?**

Now watch the videos again. This time, all three subtractions are carried out at the same time.*You may wish to pause the video at certain points, or watch it several times.*

What is the same in each example?

What is different?

Does *every* example lead to the same answer?

Can you use what you noticed in the video to prove it?