# Multiplication 3 by 2 Digit (In Grid) Worksheets

We work with forming these products that are orientated vertically within square grids. Since we are working with a multiplicand that consists of three digits and a multiplier than consists of two digits. It is helpful to teach students that the large value gets positioned vertically over the smaller value. Helping students get into this habit is paramount. The problems are already positioned like that on all of the material that is available here. Students will learn how to multiply three-digit by two-digit values with these worksheets and lessons in a grid style background.

### Aligned Standard: 4.NBT.B.5

- Grid It Up Step-by-Step Lesson- Checker board math always makes life more fun.
- Guided Lesson - These grids are a bit smaller than previous versions.
- Guided Lesson Explanation - Remember to carry and drop the zeroes, when needed.
- Matching Sheet - Find all the products that match up with operations.
- Practice Worksheet - You might need to use the space on the right, that's why it's there.
- Three-Digit with Single, Double, and Triple Digit 5 Pack - Great for a quick review sheet anytime.
- Double Times Triple Digit Multiplication 5 Pack - Just focused on the core skill of this section.
- Triple and Double Digit Multiplication Lesson and Practice - A nice explanation accompanies this one.
- Double Times Triple Digit Practice Worksheet - A really boxy worksheet for you to work with.

- Answer Keys - These are for all the unlocked materials above.

### Homework Sheets

We use the grids again, but this time the numbers are huge.

- Homework 1 - When we use the variable x it represents a 0 holding the place value it is in.
- Homework 2 - This is a fat bold line to really stand out from the pack.
- Homework 3 - These problems will get you into a rhythm and and sort of a flow.

### Practice Worksheets

These are great route activity sheets for you to play with and practice.

- Practice 1 - The grid outline helps you easily understand your place value of interest.
- Practice 2 - Start to the far right and as you move to the left add a zero to the products that you create.
- Practice 3 - The ones place doesn't require an extra zero.

### Math Skill Quizzes

It can take some kids a long time to finish these.

- Quiz 1 - The hardest thing with these values is to remember the place value. The grid sure helps with that.
- Quiz 2 - Remember for these problems you are multiplying a value with a hundreds place with a tens place.
- Quiz 3 - Make a note a you move up in place value.

### Tips for Learning Your Times Tables

Most adults wonder if there is any way of making times tables learning easier and fun. Memorizing times tables helps kids in mastering advanced mathematical skills. Also, times tables are helpful in many real-life situations.

We often approach this by teaching multiplication as repeated addition. That technique works well for learning your 2s and 3s. Each time you do this, just increase the speed of the repetition with your students. Then you transition to multiplying by equating it to clumps of count or skip counting. Here we have discussed some ways that will make learning times tables fun for your kids:

**Make Times Tables Posters and Charts** - Kids quickly learn those things that they often see and are visually appealing. You can employ this tip in creating times tables charts. Draw a large square and divide it into 10 columns and 10 rows. This way you will get 100 small squares. Now, write numbers from 1 to 10 in columns from left to right. Similarly, write numbers from 1 to 10 in each row from top to bottom. Next, multiply the numbers written in each column corresponding to the number written in each row. For example, row 3 and column 2 will be equal to 6, as 2 times 3 is 6.

**Skip Counting** - The skill of counting every second or third number comes handy in learning times tables. This is called as skip counting. In fact, times tables and skip counting are done in the same way. For example, if you are skip counting to 3, then it would mean 3, 6, 9, 12, 15. It is the same as the times table of three. If your child struggles with multiplication, use skip counting to help learn times tables.