You simply use the basic formula: rate times the time equals distance, or r * t = d (where "*" is the symbol for times).In the worksheets below, students work the problems and fill their answers in the provided blank spaces.
These worksheets have addition word problems with extra unused facts in the problem.
Word problems for multiplication with extra unused facts in the problem.
(Partridge in a Pear Tree, 2 Turtle Doves, 3 French Hens, 4 Calling Birds, 5 Golden Rings etc.) How can you show your work?
" This printable is a duplicate of the worksheet in the previous slide, with the answers to the problems included.
For the second problem, students merely need to list all of the presents given on the 12 days.
They can either sing the song (or sing it as a class), and list the numbers of presents given each day, or look the song up on the internet.The answers are provided for you, the teacher, on a duplicate worksheet that you can access and print out in the second slide after the students' worksheet.On this worksheet, students will answer questions such as: "Your favorite Aunt is flying to your house next month. It’s a 5-hour flight and she lives 3,060 miles away from you. " and "On the 12 days of Christmas, how many gifts did the ‘True Love’ receive?And if you need help, check out word problem tricks at the bottom of this page!This is the first set of word problem worksheets the introduces multiplication.Pull your tagalongs or your thin mints out of the box and figure out how many remainders you'll be allowed to eat!This worksheets combine basic multiplication and division word problems. These worksheets require the students to differentiate between the phrasing of a story problem that requires multiplication versus one that requires division to reach the answer. These workshes mix addition, subtraction, multiplication and division word problems.These worksheets will test a students ability to choose the correct operation based on the story problem text.One way to make a word problem slightly more complex is to include extra (but unused) information in the problem text.Explain to students that you can find the rate (or speed) that someone is traveling if you know the distance and time that she traveled.Conversely, if you know the speed (rate) that a person is traveling as well as the distance, you can calculate the time he traveled.