Divisibility Rules Teacher Resources

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In this multiplication and division worksheet, students review the four multiplication properties: commutative property, property of one, zero property, and associative property. Students use the properties to solve the multiplication and division equations.
In this division rules worksheet, students read the word problems and use the rules for division to solve the six word problems.
In this divisibility rules worksheet, students solve 18 different problems that include applying the divisibility rules to each. First, they identify the hypothesis and conclusion in logical deduction. Then, students determine the counterexample in each set of numbers that best completes the statement.
Seventh graders explore the concept of divisibility. In this divisibility lesson, 7th graders use divisibility rules to find factors of numbers. Students create foldables to illustrate divisibility rules.
In this divisibility rules worksheet, students review the rule for divisibility by 2 and then make a list of numbers from 20 to 50 that are divisible by 2. Students then mark an 'x' for the numbers that are divisible by 2. Students review the rule for divisibility by 5 and make a list of numbers between 40 and 100 that are divisible by 5. Students finish by completing the table determining if the numbers are divisible by 2 or 5.
In this divisibility rules instructional activity, students review the rule and several examples for determining if a number is divisible by 5. Students then practice by circling yes if the number is divisible by 5 and no if it is not.
In this division worksheet, students utilize divisibility rules to tell whether 6 division number problems have a remainder or not. Students state whether 6 additional numbers are divisible by 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 9.
In this divisibility rules worksheet, pupils solve problems using the division rule for the number three. Examples and explanations are given prior to the exercise. This one-page worksheet contains approximately 20 problems.
Learning division is a challenge for many young mathematicians, but this presentation on divisibility rules can make it much easier. Seven different rules are clearly explained and modeled with the support of multiple examples. Consider printing out the divisibility rules and making enlarged copies to post in the classroom as learners get familiar with using them. An excellent supplement to a lesson on division of multi-digit numbers or prime and composite numbers.
Provide your remedial math students with a handy packet that will help them practice prime factorization, exponents and roots, and multiplication and division of fractions. The packet includes 20 pages, bright images, and answer keys. Just print and practice!
How will learning about the divisibility rules help you do better in math? Well, if you have multi-digit numbers to factor, these rules will definitely help you factor numbers more quickly.
Two variables in an equation and you want to solve for one in terms of the other. Watch the instructor demonstrate the steps to isolate each variable. She will use the subtraction rule of equality and the division rule of equality to solve for each term.
A great resource for any math teacher covering multiples, factors or square roots; this activity walks young mathematicians through the logic behind factoring and square roots with a systematic set of problems which gradually increase in their level of difficulty and abstraction. Problem solving. multiple choice and word problems are intermixed with mathematical rules, definitions and fun facts to create a thorough and engaging activity. This activity also includes a brief extension section
The divisibility rules are invaluable tools to possess. Sal teaches students to recognize divisibility using the divisibility rules. He explains why 380 is divisible by some numbers and not by others. Tip: Create a handout on the divisibility rules. Easy access to the rules will help students build their number sense and their ability to compute division facts with automaticity.
In this math learning exercise, students learn the divisibility rule for 9s-- if the sum of the digits in the dividend is a multiple of 9, there will be no remainder in the quotient. Students complete 27 division problems with a 4 digit number divided by 9. Some word problems are included.
In this divisibility rules activity, students prove that a number is divisible by 9 or is a multiple of 9 if the sum of its digits equals nine.  Kids find 5 single digit numbers whose sum is 9, then turn those addends into a 5 digit number.  Students divide this number by 9 to prove that it is divisible by 9.  Students do the same for a 6 and 7 digit numbers.  
Students practice math skills. In this multiplication factors lesson, students discover how to find multiples for whole numbers. They work on practice problems as a class and independently do worksheets in class. This lesson includes worksheets, standardized test practice, and a list of vocabulary.
How will learning about the divisibility rules help you do better in math? Well, if you have multi-digit numbers to factor, these rules will definitely help you factor numbers more quickly.
In this reasoning worksheet, students read a cartoon that shows 3 students who have strong opinions about the numbers they like and dislike. Students think about divisibility rules as they solve 4 problems pertaining to the cartoon.
Number patterns help your kids learn divisibility and estimation rules. This activity aims to strengthen their math fact memorization skills by presenting several rules they are expected to memorize through practice.

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Divisibility Rules