Divisibility Rules Teacher Resources
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In this divisibility rules worksheet, 6th graders read the divisibility rules, then apply these rules to solve 50 problems on 21 pages with answer key provided at the end.
Students solve problems using the divisibility rule. In this algebra lesson, students work in groups as they solve division problems. They follow the steps of solving division off of a power point.
Students inspect divisibility rules. In this divisibility rules lesson, students study the relationship between factorization and the divisibility rules for 2, 3, 5, 6, 9, and 10. Students read One Hundred Hungry Ants and A Remainder of One to guide mathematical exploration.
Young learners apply divisibility rules to determine if a number is a factor of another number. They discuss what numbers are factors of another number and identify patterns using divisibility rules.
Rules of divisibility are presented in this excellent PowerPoint. There are 28 slides that give the divisibility rules from numbers one through eleven. Additionally, there are several interactive multiple choice questions for students to complete. There is also a 15-question assignment at the end of the PowerPoint Presentation. Very nice!
Sixth graders strengthen their knowledge of the divisibility rules. Students access that mental math can be faster than the calculator for certain types of problems. Students can make generalizations and discover patterns in finding the mystery numbers.
In this math instructional activity, students solve twenty division problems. After solving each problem, students state the divisibility rule which proves each answer. Divisibility rules for 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 9, and 10 are assessed.
In this divisibility rules activity, students tell whether 10 given numbers are divisible by 2,3,4,5,6,9 or 10. Answers are given on page 2, problems are printed 2 sets per page for copying purposes.
For this division rules worksheet, students divide the twenty seven problems to help them practice using the division rules. Students finish with two test prep division word problems.
In this division rules worksheet, students name the division rules used in a set of tables, then fill in missing input and output numbers to complete, 4 tables total.
In this divisibility rules worksheet, students review the rule and several examples for divisibility by 2. Students then complete 20 problems circling yes or no if the numbers are divisible by 2.
In this multiplication and division instructional activity, students solve the first set of multiplication equations and name the multiplication properties they use. Students then solve the division equations and explain the division rule they use. Students then compare the division and multiplication equations by writing in the greater than, less than, or equal to sing. Students finally complete two test prep questions.
In this division rules instructional activity, students read special rules for dividing with 0 and 1. Students solve 15 division problems.
In this division rules worksheet, students find the quotients for the twenty two division problems. Students finish with one word problem using division rules.
In this multiplication and division rules worksheet, students underline correct terms in parentheses after reading about the commutative, associative, zero properties and property of one. Reference is made to a Houghton Mifflin text.
In this multiplication and division instructional activity, students solve the word problems using the multiplication properties and division rules they have learned. Students show their work.
In this multiplication and division activity, students learn how to solve the equations using multiplication properties and division rules.
In this divisibility rules activity, students review the rule and several examples for divisibility by 3. Students then complete 20 problems circling yes or no if the numbers are divisible by 3.
Classrooms learn the fraction division rule, but do they know why we multiply? The video relates division with fractions to a story model and then connects it to the division rule. Show a common theme with dividing fractions and how it becomes the reciprocal. This video is last in a five-part series. Use it with prior videos in the series for examples on creating a story model with fractional division to help your learners understand the reasoning.
In these divisibility rules worksheets, students memorize the divisibility rules for 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 9, and 10 given in the chart. Students then use the rules to find the divisibility for the given numbers. Students circle the answers to the 15 numbers.