Basic Math Operations Worksheets
The four common starting points of math help us in just about every quantitative based situation we could possibly get ourselves into. The serve as the foundation to just about all levels of mathematics. Regardless of the branch of math that you are working on, these operations will have some place. They are the glue of all forms of mathematics. These cover all the skills that overlap in the math standards. There are plenty of them too. We will be adding tons of sections that focus solely on addition, subtraction, division, and multiplication. For now a number of skills are just mashed together here. Make sure to check our word problems worksheets section for a number of problems that have similar skills.
- Add and Subtraction to 5 - We see how to bring another one up or down.
- Add and Subtract Multi-Digit Whole Numbers - This covers a wide range of values.
- Adding and Subtracting (Within 1,000) - This can be single, double, or even triple digit values.
- Adding and Subtracting Within 20 - This usually get introduced after you have your math facts down.
- Adding Single and Double Digits - This is where we start learning to carrying values from one place value to the next.
- Addition and Subtraction of Integers - At the most fundamental level of getting these strategies out to students.
- Addition of Double Digits - Students realize there is a hundred place with these worksheets.
- Addition of Triple and Double Digits - Keep things in alignment are the way to focus here.
- Arithmetic Patterns and Systems - Students learn how to detect and work with these systems.
- Basic Addition and Subtraction Word Problems - This serves as a nice introduction to the concept of a word problem.
- The Commutative Property (3.OA.5) - Students get to look at how reordering with certain operations does not affect the outcome of the solution.
- Decompose Numbers Less Than 10 - This is a nice tiptoe into the realm of subtraction.
- Finding Unknowns In Multiplication and Division - We show you how these two operations counteract one another.
- Fluently Adding and Subtracting - We want you to get to a point where it is automatic.
- Making The Number Ten - I would build up to this right after having success with your math facts.
- Math Fact Families - We show you how three number are part of a family tree of sorts.
- Math Rules and Patterns - We start by using patterns and letting the numbers flow through them. Students then progress to recognize rules and patterns.
- Mental Addition and Subtraction - A true test of your mastery of basic operations.
- Missing Operations (Add and Subtract) - You will learn to fill in missing operators.
- Multiplication as Repeated Addition - This is a great way to introduce multiplication to students.
- Multiplication and Division within 100 - Flashcards come in real handy with this topic.
- Number Line Addition - Keep it moving to the right.
- One and Two Step Addition and Subtraction (Up to 100) Word Problems - These are the types of problems you will need to have a good handle on before moving to critical thinking problems.
- Order of Operations - Which comes first and last, we walk you through it.
- PEMDAS - The order of ops spelled out for you.
- Picture Addition - Using images will help you get on to upper sums.
- Properties of Operations as Strategies - We start thinking bigger here and now.
- Relating Addition and Subtraction (Fact Families) - We look at math facts that focus on these two operations only.
- Relate Counting to Addition and Subtraction - Number lines help you bring these operators to life.
- Unknown Numbers in Sums and Differences - The operators are in place. Which integers are missing?
- Visual Division - These show how math can bring sharing to life.
- Visual Multiplication - This settles things as sets of groups.
- Word Problems That Use All Operations - It is time to open all the doors to your word problems.
- Working With Equals Signs - Make both sides of that symbol be equivalent.
What are the Basic Math Operations?
Basic mathematical operations entail four operations, namely, addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division. These four operations are applicable to widely in elementary and advanced mathematics. Thus, mastering these operations is essential for developing a better understanding of mathematics.
Addition - The addition is the basic mathematical operation that represents the total amount or sum objects when put together. You can look at it as counting up. Just finding the largest number and then count up by the other number that you are given. In its basic form, addition combines two amounts into a single amount. For example, if you have 3 chocolates and your friend has 4 chocolates. If you combine both the collections of chocolates, you will get one collection or group of 7 chocolates. To write it mathematically, 3 + 4 = 7.
Subtraction - Subtraction is the exact opposite of addition. Subtraction is used to know the number of remaining objects when a particular is taken out of a group. You can also look at it as counting down. Pick the larger value and count down the value of the other integer that you are given. You will often hear that the result of this is called the difference. For example, you have 7 chocolates and you give 3 chocolates to your friends. How many chocolates do you have now? The answer is 4. To represent mathematically, 7 - 3 = 4
Multiplication - Multiplication of two values is the same as the addition of the numbers to itself as much as the value of other numbers. For example, you have 5 groups of chocolates and each group has 3 chocolates. one way is to find the answer is: 3 chocolates + 3 chocolates + 3 chocolates+ 3 chocolates +3 chocolates = 15 chocolates Well, this might take up more time than simply multiplying the numbers: 5 groups of chocolates x 3 chocolates in each group= 15 chocolates in total.
Division - The division is essentially the opposite of multiplication. A good way to look at it is to share groups into areas. Dividing anything is simply splitting objects or group of objects into a fixed number of parts. For example, you have 12 chocolates that you want to share equally among 4 friends. So how many chocolates each of your friends will get? 12 chocolates / 4 friends = 3 chocolates. That means each of your friends will get 3 chocolates.