# Decimals homework 1

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```					                                  Decimals Homework 1

Maths is crazy and maths is fun,
do them all and you’ll have won,
a bonus mark because you’re so cool
and prove again that you’re no fool.

1.   34.56          +    275.44

2.   200.4          -    1.445

3.   23.56          -    7.89

4.   Christine buys 2 CDs, one for £18.78 and the other for £14.86.
She pays with a £50 note. How much change does she get?

5.   George ran 32.4 km in 4 hours. He ran 9.06 km in the first
hour, 8.57 km in the second hour and 8.2 km in the third hour.
Work out the distance he ran in the fourth hour.
Decimals Homework 2

Try these for size and you will see,
That 6G are the best.
You’ll climb so high, be top of the tree-
and do well in your test.

Bears Rule!

1.     Put these decimals in order of size, starting with the smallest.

2.05        2.105       2.111        0.55       0.0999      0.399

2.     Put these decimals in order of size, starting with the largest.

12.5        12.51       12.255       12.46      12.01       12.4

3.          0.078       +    29.6

4.          600.7       -    1.281

5.          Alison’s packed bag weighed 7.2kg.
She removed a text book weighing 0.85kg and TWO exercise
books each weighing 0.16kg. Work out the new weight of
Alison’s bag.
Decimals Homework 3

First a bear so brown and scary,
and then a polar all white and hairy.
Now some bees that buzz and sting
Oh what will next week’s maths sheet bring?

Each box indicates a missing number

7.42    X         =   74.2                X   6.8     =   68
0.613   X         =   6.13                X   7.8     =   780
0.613   X         =   61.3                X   0.15    =   15
1.35    X         =   135                 X   0.003   =   0.3
1.35    X         =   13.5                X   0.005   =   5
0.07    X         =   0.7                 X   0.27    =   2.7
0.07    X         =   7                   X 3.0       =   300
0.07    X         =   70                  X 0.6       =   600

89.5    ÷        = 8.95            3.67   ÷           =   0.367
14.7    ÷        = 1.47            14.2   ÷           =   0.142
14.7    ÷        = 0.147           40     ÷           =   0.4
285.1   ÷        = 2.851           75.2   ÷           =   0.752
678     ÷        = 6.87            75.2   ÷           =   0.0752
3592    ÷        = 3.592           86.5   ÷           =   0.0865
6080    ÷         =   6.08         3.6    ÷           = 0.036
1.7     ÷         =   0.17          1     ÷           = 0.001
Decimals Homework 4.
It started with a brown Monkey,
and then he got a friend.
Now there’s dozens for all to see,
When will it ever end?

1.    If Olivia buy 28 CD’s each costing £9.98 how much does she
spend altogether?

2.   If Awais jumps 4.52metres and Mohid jumps 5.65metres. How
much further does Mohid Jump?

3.   0.7        X    100

4.   7          X    1000

5.   65         ÷    1000

6.   2.34       X    5.7

7.   2.003      -    1.559
Decimals Homework 5.
These decimals are extremely tough
and not for the faint hearted.
So don’t just sit there feeling rough
Get going, get stuck in and get started!!!!

1.   Put these decimals in order of size starting with the smallest.

4.004     4.09        4.009       4.9        0.04999     0.3

2.   Change these decimals to 2 decimal places.

2.456
34.645
37.005
22.993

3.   Change these decimals to 1 decimal place.

23.566
34.816
5.672
4.62

4.   2 7.4       X    3.6

5.   5 7.9       X    8.5

6.   6    5 4 . 18

7.   4    7 4 . 48
Decimals Homework 6.

Mr G’s problems to share:

A problem shared is a problem solved,
At least that’s what they say.
So work these out with great resolve,
and complete them all by Thursday

1. How much change do I get from a £20 note if I buy 9 magazines costing
£1.47 each?

2. Eight pieces of wood, each 1.3 metres long, are cut from a 15 metre
plank. What is the length of wood left over?

3. Hugh buys 5 CDs at £9.49 each. George buys 3 DVDs at £12.78 each.
Who spends the most money, and by how much?

4. John jumps 3.57 metres on Sports Day. Peter jumps 0.16 metres further
than him, but still 0.09 metres less than Sarah. How far does Sarah jump?

5. Using the digits 0, 3, 4 and a decimal point, what number do you get if
you take the smallest number possible away from the biggest number
possible?

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