How well does your child know the shapes? Well enough to properly match to split shapes to form a whole? See how well they fare with this simple worksheet. Four options for a match are provided in this printout/. The task is for your child to figure out which two halves among the options would form a complete rectangle when put together. Ask them to draw a line connecting the two correct halves.
This exercise is fairly simple, and simply requires that your child have a good prior understanding of shapes and fractions, and can easily identify them. Ask your child to look at the shapes on the top of this worksheet. Ask them what shapes they are. Then, look at the fractions underneath the shapes. Ask your child to circle the correct 3 parts that make up the whole shape.
In this worksheet, your children will need to circle the parts which will correctly form the rectangle on the left when put together. This exercise will test not only your kids’ knowledge on shapes, it will also test their ability to correctly identify and put different shapes together to make up the whole of a new shape. Look at the different parts on the right and ask your child to circle which of the parts will form the rectangle given on the left.
Explain to your students that by carefully putting two halves, thirds, and fourths of a shape together, you can make a whole of a new shape. Then, look at this worksheet with your students. There is a rectangle at the top of the printout. The task is to find which of the sets of halves, thirds and fourths can be put together to correctly make the given rectangle. Ask them to check all the correct sets.
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