# Divisibility Rules Teacher Resources

Find Divisibility Rules educational ideas and activities

Showing

**61**-**80**of**151**resourcesIn this mathematics worksheet, 4th graders write the divisibility rule for each factor given. Then they practice the rules by dividing the numbers listed by each factor and place a check mark in the box if it is a factor of the number.

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.

Students become familiar with divisibility rules as they view a fun PowerPoint Presentation. Within this activity, students are provided with a worksheet that explains the divisibility rules. Finally, students are given the opportunity to demonstrate their understanding as they are engaged in a challenging and interactive quiz.

In this divisibility rules instructional activity, 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.

For 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 worksheet, 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.

Prime or composite, that is the question. Teach your class how to find the answer with this step-by-step presentation that defines and provides examples of each type of number. When addressing larger numbers, divisibility rules are presented that help to determine possible factors. A great resource that develops number sense and prepares young mathematicians for learning about prime factorization and greatest common factors.

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.

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!

Why do we get a bigger number when we divide with fractions? Explain this question to your learners with this video demonstrating how to divide with fractions. The video creates a story model based on the division problem to help learners understand the reasoning. This video is second in a series of five, use with other videos in the series for more story models with division. Last video in series connects these models to the fraction division rule.

Visualize the problem by creating a story when dividing with fractions. The video interprets division problems into a story that allows learners to understand where the quotient comes from. There is great visual connection to dividing that learners can use when solving mathematically. This video is third in a five-part series, use with other videos in series for more practice creating a division story. Last video connects stories to fraction division rule.

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.

Turn your math problems into a story that allows learners to understand the context of the question. The video explains why dividing by a fraction leads to a larger quotient and shares reasoning with a story. This can be a helpful way to understand dividing and provides strategies to tackle dividing in the future. This video is first in a series of five, use with other videos in the series for more practice creating story models. Last video in series connects stories to fraction division rule.

How do you find the factors of a given number? The teacher will show you how to use a table, test out your answers, and then write all your factors in a list. If you know the divisibility rules, that will also help you out.

There are three parts to this lesson on integers. In the first, learners explore positive and negative numbers on an actual painter's tape number line and by playing a "Hot Seat" game. In part two, they view a BrainPop video and work with Algebra tiles to consider the addition and subtraction of integers. Finally, the investigate how to multiply and divide integers. This resource is chock-full of ideas, video links, and printable practice pages for you to use in a unit on integers!

Review the concepts of additive inverses and adding positive and negative integers. Relate understanding to the subtraction of integers. This is done with either the use of "Algeblocks" (any square or tile manipulative should do) or a number line. The lesson calls for your class to sing a silly song as they walk the number line, which you could skip if your class is more mature. They also use calculators to grasp the skill. Worksheet links with practice exercises are included.

Explore operations with whole numbers, using a calculator to develop understanding of the effect an operation has on the numbers involved. Your class collects data, looks for patterns, and makes conjectures regarding numbers or operations.

A great resource for any math teacher covering multiples, factors or square roots; this worksheet 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 worksheet also includes a brief extension section