### NRICH PROBLEM SOLVING KS4

Supporting Highly Able Mathematicians – Teachers Age 5 to 18 How can teachers stimulate and engage highly able mathematicians in school. Can you explain what is going on in these puzzling number tricks? Surprising Transformations Age 14 to 16 Challenge Level: Shopping Basket Age 11 to 16 Challenge Level: Outline programme – participants attend both days Day 1 25 June:

To support this aim, members of the NRICH team work in a wide range of capacities, including providing professional development for teachers wishing to embed rich mathematical tasks into everyday classroom practice. If you think that mathematical proof is really clearcut and universal then you should read this article. Age 11 to 18 Challenge Level: To support this aim, members of the NRICH team work in a wide range of capacities, including providing professional development for teachers wishing to embed rich mathematical tasks into everyday classroom practice. Age 11 to 18 Challenge Level:

Guesswork Age 14 to 16 Challenge Level: Surprising Transformations Age pronlem to 16 Challenge Level: Working on these problems will help your students develop a better understanding of perimeter, area and volume.

Latin Squares Age 11 to 18 A Latin square of order n is an problfm of n symbols in which each symbol occurs exactly once in each row and exactly once in each column. Introducing and developing STEM in the classroom.

# Short problems for Starters, Homework and Assessment :

In a Box Age 14 to 16 Challenge Level: Resources discussed with Craig Barton on his podcast in April Thinking about Different Ways of Thinking Age 5 to 16 This article, the first in a series, discusses mathematical-logical intelligence as described by Howard Gardner. To support this aim, members of the NRICH team work in a wide range of capacities, including providing professional development for teachers wishing to embed rich mathematical tasks into everyday classroom practice.

Age 14 to 16 Challenge Level: How and why should we identify Exceptionally Mathematically Able children? Cultivating Creativity Age 5 to 18 Creativity solvingg the mathematics classroom is not just about what pupils do but also what we do as teachers.

## 96 Matches for age 11 to 14 for activities

Tasks for KS2 children which focus on working systematically. This article offers you practical ways to investigate aspects of your classroom culture. They each pick a ribbon from the box without looking. A chance to explore the mathematics of networks as applied to epidemics and the spread of disease. Twists of the 3D cube become mixes of the squares on the 2D net.

## 846 Matches for age 11 to 14 for problem solving

Jenny Piggott reflects on the event held to mark her retirement from the directorship of NRICH, but also on problem solving itself. It is accessible but needs some careful analysis of what is included and what is solvinv. Engaging Students, Developing Confidence, Promoting Independence Age 5 to silving Ideas to support mathematics teachers who are committed to nurturing confident, resourceful and enthusiastic learners.

Read Lynne’s article which discusses the place of problem solving in the new curriculum and sets the scene. This is our collection of favourite mathematics and sport materials.

Resources to accompany the Secondary sessions at the NQT day. Register for our mailing list.

How would you use your knowledge to try to solve variants on the original problem? Performing Beyond Expectations – Using Sport to Motivate Students in Mathematics Lessons Age 7 to 16 In this article, Alan Parr shares his experiences of the motivating effect sport can have on the learning of mathematics.

In this article, he pproblem about his experiences of working with students at Key. Register for our mailing list.

Can proble, create a trapezium where three of those parts are equal in area? Curvy Areas Age 14 to 16 Challenge Level: This collection of articles for teachers outlines an approach for teaching probability at secondary level. It is impossible to trisect an angle using only ruler and compasses but it can be done using a carpenter’s square. Why are they magic?!

Generalising and looking for alternative approaches Friendship Paradox Age 11 to 16 This short activity encourages students to consider a surprising result about the average number of friends that people have. To support this aim, members of the NRICH team work in a wide range of capacities, including providing professional development for teachers wishing to embed rich mathematical tasks into everyday classroom practice.

Caroline and James pick sets of five numbers.