To solve maths problems at year 5 it is very important for your child to be able to instantly recall addition and subtraction facts up to 20, and multiplication and division facts up to 10 x 10.
eako maths provides free online basic fact learning tools which will help your child learn their basic facts, as well as a collection of games to improve their speed and accuracy. If you think this would benefit your child, click to read how to access this resource (show instructions).
 To access eako maths, your child will need an account. You can make a new account for free, but check first whether they already have one that they use at school. If they do, they can use the same username and password to use eako maths at home.
 You can log in to eako maths or register a new account from the eako maths home page. If you are registering a new account to use at home you will need to click the "No join code? Click here." button and then "I am learning at home".
 Once you are logged in, click the "Basic facts" pathway from the list on the left.
 The two large green boxes at the top are 'Learning tools' which will test the basic facts your child knows, and then help them learn the ones they don't already know.
 The blue buttons below are a collection of games designed to practise basic facts to improve speed and accuracy.
 In Year 3 your child should mostly be concentrating on learning and practising their addition and subtraction facts, the buttons on the left.
Click to read about the purpose of the tasks below (show purpose).
The tasks in this section are intended:
 for students in year 5
 to complement similar class tasks
 to be a selection only of enjoyable learning opportunities for your child (and for you)
 to generate useful explanations and discussions between you and your child.
The tasks in this section are NOT:
 intended to be comprehensive in their coverage of all maths at year 5
 drill and practice exercises to learn basic facts.
These Year 5 tasks recognise that students:
 are mostly working at early level 3 of the NZ Curriculum, growing in their understanding of number, algebra, geometry, measurement and statistics
 are all different, and some find parts of maths easier or harder than others
 are learning a range of approaches to solving problems that often involve several steps
 learn from and appreciate tasks presented in a variety of ways
 respond well to supportive questions from adults, such as, ‘What is the question asking you to do?’, or ‘What do you already know that might help you (solve the problem)?’
 enjoy exploring open tasks for which there can be a range of appropriate approaches and solutions
(accordingly, set answers are not included for a number of these tasks).
We suggest that you ask your child what they are learning in maths at school, and select a task from this menu.
Number
Party to the max (PDF, 1.3MB) 
Use multiplication basic facts. 
Crazy compatibles (PDF, 299KB) 
Work with numbers that add to give a 'round number'. 
Slippery slope (PDF, 382KB) 
Solve addition and subtraction problems. 
This is my number (PDF, 287KB) 
Practise using basic addition, subtraction, multiplication and division facts. 
75 is the sum (PDF, 304KB) 
Use addition facts knowledge. 
Something fishy (PDF, 407KB) 
Practise using basic addition, subtraction, multiplication and division facts. 
Fraction friends (PDF, 306KB) 
Identify simple fractions and percentages. 
Create 5 (PDF, 347KB) 
Practise adding decimal numbers. 
Cover up kiwi: decimals (PDF, 659KB) 
Practise adding decimal numbers. 
Algebra

Pick the pattern (PDF, 377KB) 
Continue a pattern and predict an unseen element in the pattern. 
Sticking around (PDF, 533KB) 
Find and apply rules for patterns. 
Operation time (PDF, 564KB) 
Use tables to connect members of a pattern. 
Relationships (PDF, 316KB) 
Find the relationships between numbers. 
Geometry

Post it! (PDF, 352KB) 
Recognise the twodimensional faces of threedimensional objects. 
Boxes of tricks (PDF, 370KB) 
Learn to make nets for solid objects. 
Measurement
Statistics
Financial literacy
Oscar's odd jobs (PDF, 2.2MB) 
Use addition and subtraction to solve problems that involve money. 
