Home Math Tips: Charts and Tables

There’s nothing like keeping a good collection of charts and tables handy for learning math facts, practising skip counting, understanding positive and negative numbers with a number line, and other basic mathematical computations, as well as learning algebraic formulas, geometric shapes and more. There are lots of these charts and tables downloadable for free from the internet, and I’ve created a few, too, which you can download below 🙂

Skip counting and money-counting chartskip counting chart Clip out the chart from each page and tape together into one long chart to practice skip counting by 1s (with pennies), 5s (with nickels), 10s (with dimes), 25s (with quarters) … up to 100!

Skip counting by 2s chart: skip count by 2s chart Clip out the chart from the two pages and tape together into a single chart. Skip count by odd numbers using the black numbers and skip count by even numbers using the red numbers. Up to 100!

Doubles addition tricks: doubles addition tricks Use this fun illustrated chart to memorise addition doubles up to 9 + 9

Addition chart up to 9+9=18: addition and subtraction chart Note that this “addition table” chart can be used for both addition and subtraction!

Multiplication chart up to 10×10=100multiplication and division chart Note that this “times table” chart can be used for both multiplication and division!

100 chart: Google “100 charts” and you’ll find lots of free downloadable choices. You might want to look at several of them to pick the one(s) you’d find most useful!

Number lines: Google “number lines” and again, you’ll find lots of free downloadable choices. Look at several of them to pick the one(s) you’d find most useful. You might want to download one that just has positive numbers and one that has both positive and negative numbers. Also look for number lines with fractions and/or decimals.

Place value charts: Google “place value charts” and once more you’ll find lots of free downloadable choices. Look at several to pick the one(s) you’d find most useful. You might want to start with a simple hundreds/tens/one chart for your younger children and one with numbers up to a million (or more) for older children.

Other math charts: There are lots of other useful math charts and tables available. You can just Google “math charts” or you can look for specific charts such as geometric shape charts and geometric formula charts, weights and measurement charts, graph charts, math symbol charts, order of operations charts, number property charts, and much more. Whatever aspect of math your children are working on, there’s certain to be a great reference chart or table to help them understand the concepts and memorise the necessary facts.

Hope this has been helpful 🙂

More “Home Math Tips” posts:
Games and family fun
Manipulatives
Charts and tables
Books and workbooks
Online sites
Tips for kinesthetic learners
Unit studies

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