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Consecutive Numbers Well I wonder how often you have noticed that there are numbers around the place that follow one after another1, 2, 3 ... etc.? Sometimes they appear in reverse order when a countdown is happening for a launch of a rocket. But us (More)
baacampbell wrote: This week's homework
The Maths challenge this week is a number pyramid. If we look at the first two numbers 6 and 9, we can add these up to equal 15. If we add 9 and 4 we get 13. If we add 4 and 12 we get 16. Then we can move to the next layer. 15 add 13 equals 28, w (More)
Georgia wrote: A negative number game
https://www.matific.com/gb/en-gb/grades/4G (More)
Really proud of the children's work linking time, angles and fractions and self-assessing using #SOLOTaxonomy! pic.twitter.com/LwSmyCWz1Y— Gorsey Bank Year 4 (@GorseyY4) March 3, 2015 (More)