Printable times table to paste in student workbooks. Each version available as 2 × A5 (on A4) and 4 × A6 (on A4). Includes:

- 0× to 10×
- 0× to 12×

On MathsFaculty: https://mathslinks.net/faculty/times-tables-student-workbook

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Printable hundreds charts to paste in student workbooks. Each version available as 2 × A5 (on A4) and 4 × A6 (on A4). Includes:

- 0 - 9, 10 - 19 etc.
- 1 - 10, 11 - 20 etc.
- blank

On MathsFaculty: https://mathslinks.net/faculty/hundreds-charts

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It's a clip taken from the movie X+Y aka A brilliant young mind. The math(s) problem that Nathan, the main character in this movie, is working on in this clip is a simplified version of the first part of a problem that was shortlisted for the 2009 International Mathematical Olympiad.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/do-you-understand-this-viral-very-good-math-movie-clip-nathan-solves-math-problem-xy

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A look at the discrete counterpart of calculus, the calculus of sequences or the calculus of differences.

Featuring the Newton-Gregory interpolation formula, a powerful what comes next oracle, and some very off-the-beaten track spottings of some all-time favourites such as the Fibonacci sequence, Pascal's triangle and Maclaurin series.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/why-dont-they-teach-newtons-calculus-of-what-comes-next

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Investigate multiplying and dividing numbers by 10 using this interactive place value chart.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/place-value-chart

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Calculus Made Easy is a book on calculus originally published in 1910 by Silvanus P. Thompson, considered a classic and elegant introduction to the subject.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/calculus-made-easy

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A unique hexagon, with unit diameter, that has the largest area.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/the-largest-small-hexagon

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12345678910987654321 is a memorable prime.

Neil Sloane, OEIS, looks at the most wanted prime.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/the-most-wanted-prime-number

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The Fold and Cut Theorem tells us it is possible to cut any straight-edge shape out of a piece of paper with a single cut, provided you fold the paper correctly first. In this collection of resources students can explore the Fold and Cut Theorem with festive shapes, and can go on to make and decorate a Fold and Cut Christmas Tree.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/festive-fold-and-cut

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Matt Parker investigates factorials, considering non-integer and negative factorials.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/what-is-the-factorial-of-negative-half

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About *friendly* numbers. Not all numbers are friendly.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/a-video-about-the-number-10

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An investigation and explanation of the patterns in the Tower of Hanoi puzzle.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/key-to-the-tower-of-hanoi

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A repository of thought-through tasks covering a variety of different intersectin topics.

All the tasks have editable PowerPoints that you can use/adapt/improve as you wish.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/interwoven-maths

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Matt answers the question:

What is the largest single hole one can carve out of a pumpkin without the pumpkin collapsing?

Or put another way, can you pass a pumpkin through a hole cut in itself?

Matt then looks at Rupert Polyhedra.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/can-you-make-a-hole-in-a-thing-bigger-than-the-thing

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What we really need to be learning instead is a thing called TRIGONOMETRIC SCALARS. *sin*, *cos* and *tan* are all still there, opposite, adjacent and hypotenuse are all here too. It's just a different, and BETTER way of thinking about the relationship between the angles and sides of a right angle triangle. This new way of thinking will make your life easier and better, especially when you move on to learning about vectors in component form later in your school career.

A video version of this blog post by David Butler, The Trig functions are about multiplication.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/your-teacher-is-wrong-about-sohcahtoa-how-to-do-trigonometric-ratios-but-better

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A blog post discussion consideration of the trigonometric functions in terms of multiplication rather than division.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/the-trig-functions-are-about-multiplication

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A Blooket quiz on timestables.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/mixed-timestables

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Interactives including: dice, coins, random number generator, random chooser, colour spinner, function viewer.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/utilities-the-mathenaeum

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The mathematical genius of JS Bach.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/music-on-a-clear-moebius-strip

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A guide for teachers, giving overview of easy, medium and hard work in 70 minutes.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/differential-equations-mansw-different-by-design-2021

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