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## Multiplication Word Problem Worksheets

This page hosts a vast collection of multiplication word problems for 3rd grade, 4th grade, and 5th grade kids, based on real-life scenarios, practical applications, interesting facts, and vibrant themes. Featured here are various word problems ranging from basic single-digit multiplication to two-digit and three-digit multiplication. Another set of printable worksheets hone children's multiplication skill by multiplying large numbers. Free worksheets are included.

Single-digit Multiplication Word Problems

The printable PDF worksheets presented here involve single-digit multiplication word problems. Each worksheet carries five word problems based on day-to-day scenarios.

- Download the set

Multiplication Word Problems: Two-digit times Single-digit

The word problems featured here require a grade 3 learner to find the product by multiplying a two-digit number by a single-digit multiplier.

Multiplication Word Problems: Two-digit times Two-digit

The worksheets presented here involve multiplication of two-digit numbers. Read the word problems and find the product. Apply long multiplication (also known as column multiplication) method for easy calculation.

Theme Based Word Problems

Our engaging theme-based pdf worksheets help young minds understand the fundamentals of multiplication. Answer the word problems based on three fascinating themes - Winter Season, Ice rink and Library.

Multiplication Word Problems: Three-digit times Two-digit

Read the word problems featured in these printable worksheets for grade 4 and find the product of three-digit and two-digit numbers. Write down your answers and use the answer key below to check if they are right.

Three-digit Multiplication Word Problems

Solve these well-researched word problems that involve three-digit multiplication. Perform multiplication operation and carry over numbers carefully to find the product.

Multiplication: Three or Four-digit times Single-digit

The word problems featured here are based on practical applications and fact-based situations. Multiply a three or four-digit number by a single-digit multiplier to find the correct product.

Multi-digit Word Problems: Multiplying Large Numbers

Sharpen your skills by solving these engaging multi-digit word problems for grade 5. Apply long multiplication method to solve the problems. Use the answer key to check your answers.

Related Worksheets

» Addition Word Problems

» Subtraction Word Problems

» Division Word Problems

» Word Problems

» Multiplication

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## Multiplication Facts Worksheets

Welcome to the multiplication facts worksheets page at Math-Drills.com! On this page, you will find Multiplication worksheets for practicing multiplication facts at various levels and in a variety of formats. This is our most popular page due to the wide variety of worksheets for multiplication available. Or it could be that learning multiplication facts and multiplication strategies are essential to many topics in mathematics beyond third grade math.

Learning multiplication facts to the point of quick recall should be a goal for all students and will serve them well in their math studies. Multiplication facts are actually easier to learn than you might think. First of all, it is only essential to learn the facts from 1 to 9. Somewhere along the way students can learn that anything multiplied by zero is zero. Hopefully, that is an easy one. Students also need to learn to multiply by ten as a precursor to learning how to multiply other powers of ten. After those three skills are learned, everything else is long multiplication. Multiplying by 11 is actually two-digit multiplication. Now, learning fact tables of 11 and beyond will do no harm to those students who are keen and able to learn these things quickly, and it might help them figure out how many eggs are in a gross faster than anyone else, but keep it simple for those students who struggle a bit more.

## Most Popular Multiplication Facts Worksheets this Week

## Multiplication Facts Tables

The multiplication tables with individual questions include a separate box for each number. In each box, the single number is multiplied by every other number with each question on one line. The tables may be used for various purposes such as introducing the multiplication tables, skip counting, as a lookup table, patterning activities, and memorizing.

- Multiplication Facts Tables from 1 to 12 Multiplication Facts Tables in Gray 1 to 12 Multiplication Facts Tables in Gray 1 to 12 (Answers Omitted) Multiplication Facts Tables in Color 1 to 12 Multiplication Facts Tables in Color 1 to 12 (Answers Omitted) Multiplication Facts Tables in Montessori Colors 1 to 12 Multiplication Facts Tables in Montessori Colors 1 to 12 (Answers Omitted)
- Multiplication Facts Tables from 0 to 11 Multiplication Facts Tables in Gray 0 to 11 Multiplication Facts Tables in Gray 0 to 11 (Answers Omitted) Multiplication Facts Tables in Color 0 to 11 Multiplication Facts Tables in Color 0 to 11 (Answers Omitted) Multiplication Facts Tables in Montessori Colors 0 to 11 Multiplication Facts Tables in Montessori Colors 0 to 11 (Answers Omitted)
- Multiplication Facts Tables from 13 to 24 Multiplication Facts Tables in Gray 13 to 24 Multiplication Facts Tables in Gray 13 to 24 (Answers Omitted) Multiplication Facts Tables in Color 13 to 24 Multiplication Facts Tables in Color 13 to 24 (Answers Omitted)

The compact multiplication tables are basically lookup charts. To look up a multiplication fact, find the first factor in the column header and the second factor in the row headers; then use straight edges, your fingers or your eyes to find where the column and row intersect to get the product. These tables are better than the previous tables for finding patterns, but they can be used in similar ways. Each PDF includes a filled out table page and a blank table page. The blank tables can be used for practice or assessment. You might also make a game out of it, such as "Pin the Fact on the Table" (a play on Pin the Tail on the Donkey). Students are given a product (answer) and they pin it on an enlarged version or the table (photocopier enlargement, interactive whiteboard, overhead projector, etc.). Paper-saving versions with multiple tables per page are included. The left-handed versions of the multiplication tables recognize that students who use their left hands might block the row headings on the right-handed versions.

- Compact Multiplication Facts Tables from 1 to 7 Multiplication Table to 49 (1 Filled and 1 Blank) Multiplication Table to 49 (9 Filled and 9 Blank) Left-Handed Multiplication Table to 49 (1 Filled and 1 Blank) Left-Handed Multiplication Table to 49 (9 Filled and 9 Blank)
- Compact Multiplication Facts Tables from 1 to 9 Multiplication Table to 81 (1 Filled and 1 Blank) Multiplication Table to 81 (6 Filled and 6 Blank) Left-Handed Multiplication Table to 81 (1 Filled and 1 Blank) Left-Handed Multiplication Table to 81 (6 Filled and 6 Blank)
- Compact Multiplication Facts Tables from 1 to 10 Multiplication Table to 100 (1 Filled and 1 Blank) Multiplication Table to 100 (6 Filled and 6 Blank) Left-Handed Multiplication Table to 100 (1 Filled and 1 Blank) Left-Handed Multiplication Table to 100 (6 Filled and 6 Blank)
- Compact Multiplication Facts Tables from 1 to 12 Multiplication Table to 144 (1 Filled and 1 Blank) Multiplication Table to 144 (4 Filled and 4 Blank) Left-Handed Multiplication Table to 144 (1 Filled and 1 Blank) Left-Handed Multiplication Table to 144 (4 Filled and 4 Blank)

## Five Minute Multiplication Frenzies

Five minute frenzy charts are 10 by 10 grids that are used for multiplication fact practice (up to 12 x 12) and improving recall speed. They are very much like compact multiplication tables, but all the numbers are mixed up, so students are unable to use skip counting to fill them out. In each square, students write the product of the column number and the row number. They try to complete the chart in a set time with an accuracy goal (such as less than five minutes and score 98 percent or better).

It is important to note here that you should NOT have students complete five minute frenzies if they don't already know all of the multiplication facts that appear on them. If you want them to participate with the rest of the class, cross off the rows and columns that they don't know and have them complete a modified version. Remember, these charts are for practice and improving recall, not a teaching tool by itself.

Students who write with their left hands may cover the row headings on the right-handed versions, so the left-handed versions have the row headings on the other side.

- Multiplication Frenzies from 0 to 9 Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 0 to 9 ( 1 Chart Per Page) Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 0 to 9 ( 4 Charts Per Page) Left-Handed Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 0 to 9 ( 1 Chart Per Page) Left-Handed Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 0 to 9 ( 4 Charts Per Page)
- Multiplication Frenzies from 1 to 10 Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 1 to 10 ( 1 Chart Per Page) Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 1 to 10 ( 4 Charts Per Page) Left-Handed Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 1 to 10 ( 1 Chart Per Page) Left-Handed Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 1 to 10 ( 4 Charts Per Page)
- Multiplication Frenzies from 2 to 12 Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 2 to 12 ( 1 Chart Per Page) Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 2 to 12 ( 4 Charts Per Page) Left-Handed Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 2 to 12 ( 1 Chart Per Page) Left-Handed Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 2 to 12 ( 4 Charts Per Page)
- Multiplication Frenzies from 5 to 15 Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 5 to 15 ( 1 Chart Per Page) Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 5 to 15 ( 4 Charts Per Page) Left-Handed Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 5 to 15 ( 1 Chart Per Page) Left-Handed Multiplication Frenzy with Factors from 5 to 15 ( 4 Charts Per Page)

## Multiplication Facts up to the 7 Times Table

This section includes math worksheets for practicing multiplication facts to from 0 to 49. There are two worksheets in this section that include all of the possible questions exactly once on each page: the 49 question worksheet with no zeros and the 64 question worksheet with zeros. All others either contain all the possible questions plus some repeats or a unique subset of the possible questions.

- Multiplication Facts up to the 7 Times Table (No Zeros) Multiplication Facts to 49 ( 100 Questions) ( No Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 49 ( 50 Questions ) ( No Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 49 ( 49 Questions) ( No Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 49 ( 25 Questions ) ( No Zeros ) ✎
- Multiplication Facts up to the 7 Times Table (With Zeros) Multiplication Facts to 49 ( 100 Questions) ( With Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 49 ( 64 Questions) ( With Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 49 ( 50 Questions ) ( With Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 49 ( 25 Questions ) ( With Zeros ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts up to the 5 Times Table Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 25 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 25 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 25 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts up to the 6 Times Table Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 36 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 36 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 36 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts up to the 7 Times Table Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 49 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 49 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 49 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎

When a student first learns multiplication facts, try not to overwhelm them with the entire multiplication table. The following worksheets include one row of the facts in order with the target digit on the bottom and one row with the target digit on the top. The remaining rows include each of the facts once, but the target digit is randomly placed on the top or the bottom and the facts are randomly mixed on each row.

- Multiplying (1 to 7) by Individual Facts Multiplying (1 to 7) by 1 ✎ Multiplying (1 to 7) by 2 ✎ Multiplying (1 to 7) by 3 ✎ Multiplying (1 to 7) by 4 ✎ Multiplying (1 to 7) by 5 ✎ Multiplying (1 to 7) by 6 ✎ Multiplying (1 to 7) by 7 ✎
- Multiplying (0 to 7) by Individual Facts Multiplying (0 to 7) by 0 ✎ Multiplying (0 to 7) by 1 ✎ Multiplying (0 to 7) by 2 ✎ Multiplying (0 to 7) by 3 ✎ Multiplying (0 to 7) by 4 ✎ Multiplying (0 to 7) by 5 ✎ Multiplying (0 to 7) by 6 ✎ Multiplying (0 to 7) by 7 ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by Individual Facts (100 Questions per page) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 1 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 2 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 3 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 4 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 5 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 6 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 7 ( 100 Questions ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by Individual Facts (50 Questions per page) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 1 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 2 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 3 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 4 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 5 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 6 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 7 ( 50 Questions ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by Individual Facts (25 Questions per page) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 1 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 2 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 3 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 4 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 5 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 6 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 7) by 7 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎
- Multiplying Doubles Multiplying Doubles up to 7 x 7

## Multiplication Facts up to the 9 Times Table

This section includes math worksheets for practicing multiplication facts from 0 to 81. There are three worksheets (marked with *) in this section that include all of the possible questions in the specified range exactly once on each page: the 64 question worksheet with no zeros or ones, the 81 question worksheet with no zeros, and the 100 question worksheet with zeros. All others either contain all the possible questions plus some repeats or a unique subset of the possible questions.

- Multiplication Facts up to the 9 Times Table (No Zeros or Ones) Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 100 Questions) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 81 Questions) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎ *Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 64 Questions) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 50 Questions ) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 25 Questions ) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎
- Multiplication Facts up to the 9 Times Table (No Zeros) Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 100 Questions) ( No Zeros ) ✎ *Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 81 Questions) ( No Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 50 Questions ) ( No Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 25 Questions ) ( No Zeros ) ✎
- Multiplication Facts up to the 9 Times Table (With Zeros) *Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 100 Questions) ( With Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 81 Questions) ( With Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 50 Questions ) ( With Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 81 ( 25 Questions ) ( With Zeros ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts up to the 8 Times Table Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 64 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 64 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 64 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts up to the 9 Times Table Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 81 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 81 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts with Products to 81 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎

When learning multiplication facts, it is useful to have each fact isolated on a set of practice questions to help reinforce the individual fact. The following worksheets isolate each fact. These worksheets can be used as practice sheets, assessment sheets, or in conjunction with another teaching strategy such as manipulative use.

- Multiplying (1 to 9) by Individual Facts (81 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 9) by 0 ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 1 ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 2 ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 3 ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 4 ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 5 ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 6 ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 7 ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 8 ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 9 ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (3 and 4) ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (4 and 5) ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (5 and 6) ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (6 and 7) ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (7 and 8) ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (8 and 9) ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (6 to 8) ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (7 to 9) ( 81 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (6 to 9) ( 81 Questions) ✎
- Multiplying (2 to 9) by Individual Facts (100 Questions per Page) Multiplying (2 to 9) by (6 to 8) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (2 to 9) by (7 to 9) ( 100 Questions) ✎
- Multiplying (1 to 9) by Individual Facts (36 Questions per Page; Large Print) Multiplying (1 to 9) by 0 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 1 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 2 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 3 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 4 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 5 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 6 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 7 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 8 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by 9 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (6 and 7) ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (7 and 8) ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (8 and 9) ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (6 to 8) ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (7 to 9) ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 9) by (6 to 9) ( 36 Questions) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (0 to 9) by Individual Facts (100 Questions per Page) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 0 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 1 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 2 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 3 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 4 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 5 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 6 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 7 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 8 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 9 ( 100 Questions) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (0 to 9) by Individual Facts (50 Questions per Page) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 0 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 1 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 2 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 3 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 4 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 5 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 6 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 7 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 8 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 9 ( 50 Questions ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (0 to 9) by Individual Facts (25 Questions per Page; Large Print) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 0 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 1 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 2 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 3 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 4 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 5 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 6 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 7 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 8 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 9 ) by 9 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎
- Multiplying Doubles Multiplying Doubles up to 9 x 9

Some students are a little more motivated when learning is turned into a game. Multiplication bingo encourages students to recall multiplication facts in an environment of competition.

- Multiplication Bingo Game Multiplication Bingo Cards for Facts 1 to 9 Multiplication Bingo Facts 1 to 9 Teacher Call Cards

## Multiplication Facts up to the 10 Times Table

Multiplying by 10 is often a lesson itself, but here we have included it with the other facts. Students usually learn how to multiply by 10 fairly quickly, so this section really is not a whole lot more difficult than the multiplication facts to 81 section.

- Multiplication Facts up to the 10 Times Table (No Zeros or Ones) Multiplication Facts to 100 ( 100 Questions) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎ *Multiplication Facts to 100 ( 81 Questions) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 100 ( 50 Questions ) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 100 ( 25 Questions ) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎
- Multiplication Facts up to the 10 Times Table (No Zeros) *Multiplication Facts to 100 ( 100 Questions) ( No Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 100 ( 50 Questions ) ( No Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 100 ( 25 Questions ) ( No Zeros ) ✎
- Multiplication Facts up to the 10 Times Table (With Zeros) Multiplication Facts to 100 ( 100 Questions) ( With Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 100 ( 50 Questions ) ( With Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 100 ( 25 Questions ) ( With Zeros ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts up to the 10 Times Table Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts to 10 × 10 = 100 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts to 10 × 10 = 100 ( 50 Questions ) ✎

Some students find it easier to focus on one multiplication fact at a time. These multiplication worksheets include some repetition, of course, as there is only one thing to multiply by. Once students practice a few times, these facts will probably get stuck in their heads for life. Some of the later versions include a range of focus numbers. In those cases, each question will randomly have one of the focus numbers in question. For example, if the range is 6 to 8, the question might include a 6, 7 or 8 or more than one depending on which other factor was chosen for the second factor.

- Multiplying (1 to 10) by Individual Facts (100 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 10) by 0 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 1 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 2 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 3 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 4 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 5 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 6 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 7 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 8 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 9 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 10 ( 100 Questions) ✎
- Multiplying (1 to 10) by Ranges Individual Facts (100 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 10) by (6 and 7) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (7 and 8) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (8 and 9) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (9 and 10) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (6 to 8) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (7 to 9) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (8 to 10) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying Doubles (aka Squares) from (1 to 10) ( 100 Questions)
- Multiplying (1 to 10) by Individual Facts (50 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 10) by 0 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 1 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 2 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 3 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 4 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 5 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 6 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 7 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 8 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 9 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 10 ( 50 Questions ) ✎
- Multiplying (1 to 10) by Ranges of Individual Facts (50 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 10) by (6 and 7) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (7 and 8) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (8 and 9) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (9 and 10) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (6 to 8) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (7 to 9) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (8 to 10) ( 50 Questions ) ✎
- Multiplying (1 to 10) by Individual Facts (36 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 10) by 0 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 1 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 2 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 3 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 4 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 5 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 6 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 7 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 8 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 9 ( 36 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by 10 ( 36 Questions) ✎
- Multiplying (1 to 10) by Ranges of Individual Facts (42 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 10) by (6 and 7) ( 42 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (7 and 8) ( 42 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (8 and 9) ( 42 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (9 and 10) ( 42 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (6 to 8) ( 42 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (7 to 9) ( 42 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (8 to 10) ( 42 Questions) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by Individual Facts (100 Questions per Page) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 1 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 2 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 3 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 4 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 5 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 6 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 7 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 8 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 9 ( 100 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 10 ( 100 Questions ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by Individual Facts (50 Questions per Page) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 1 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 2 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 3 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 4 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 5 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 6 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 7 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 8 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 9 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 10 ( 50 Questions ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by Individual Facts (25 Questions per Page; Large Print) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 1 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 2 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 3 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 4 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 5 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 6 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 7 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 8 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 9 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 10) by 10 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎

If a student is learning their times tables one at a time, these worksheets will help with practice and assessment along the way. Each one increases the range for the second factor.

- Multiplying (1 to 10) by Increasing Ranges of Individual Facts (100 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 and 2) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 3) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 4) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 5) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 6) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 7) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 8) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 9) ( 100 Questions) ✎
- Multiplying (1 to 10) by Increasing Ranges of Individual Facts (50 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 and 2) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 3) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 4) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 5) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 6) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 7) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 8) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 10) by (1 to 9) ( 50 Questions ) ✎
- Multiplying Doubles Multiplying Doubles up to 10 x 10

## Multiplication Facts up to the 12 Times Table

The Holy Grail of elementary mathematics. Once you learn your twelve times table, it is smooth sailing from now on, right? Well, not exactly, but having a good mental recall of the multiplication facts up to 144 will certainly set you on the right path for future success in your math studies.

- Multiplication Facts up to the 12 Times Table (No Zeros or Ones) Multiplication Facts to 144 ( 100 Questions) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 144 ( 50 Questions ) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 144 ( 25 Questions ) ( No Zeros or Ones ) ✎
- Multiplication Facts up to the 12 Times Table (No Zeros) Multiplication Facts to 144 ( 100 Questions) ( No Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 144 ( 50 Questions ) ( No Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 144 ( 25 Questions ) ( No Zeros ) ✎
- Multiplication Facts up to the 12 Times Table (With Zeros) Multiplication Facts to 144 ( 100 Questions) ( With Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 144 ( 50 Questions ) ( With Zeros ) ✎ Multiplication Facts to 144 ( 25 Questions ) ( With Zeros ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts up to the 11 Times Table Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts to 11 × 11 = 121 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts to 11 × 11 = 121 ( 50 Questions ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts up to the 12 Times Table Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts to 12 × 12 = 144 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplication Facts to 12 × 12 = 144 ( 50 Questions ) ✎

With one, two or three target numbers at a time, students are able to practice just the multiplication facts they need.

- Multiplying (1 to 12) by Individual Facts (100 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 12) By 0 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 1 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 2 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 3 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 4 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 5 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 6 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 7 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 8 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 9 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 10 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 11 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 12 ( 100 Questions) ✎
- Multiplying (1 to 12) by RAnges of Individual Facts (100 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 12) By (0 and 1) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (6 and 7) ( 100 Questions) Multiplying (1 to 12) By (7 and 8) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (8 and 9) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (9 and 10) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (10 and 11) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (11 and 12) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (6, 7 and 8) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (7, 8 and 9) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (8, 9 and 10) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (9, 10 and 11) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (10, 11 and 12) ( 100 Questions) ✎
- Multiplying (1 to 12) by Individual Facts (50 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 12) By 0 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 1 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 2 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 3 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 4 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 5 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 6 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 7 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 8 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 9 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 10 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 11 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By 12 ( 50 Questions ) ✎
- Multiplying (1 to 12) by Ranges of Individual Facts (50 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 12) By (6 and 7) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (7 and 8) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (8 and 9) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (9 and 10) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (10 and 11) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (11 and 12) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (6, 7 and 8) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (7, 8 and 9) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (8, 9 and 10) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (9, 10 and 11) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) By (10, 11 and 12) ( 50 Questions ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (0 to 12) by Individual Facts (100 Questions per Page) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 0 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 1 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 2 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 3 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 4 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 5 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 6 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 7 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 8 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 9 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 10 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 11 ( 100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 12 ( 100 Questions) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (0 to 12) by Individual Facts (50 Questions per Page) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 0 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 1 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 2 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 3 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 4 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 5 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 6 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 7 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 8 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 9 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 10 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 11 ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 12 ( 50 Questions ) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (0 to 12) by Individual Facts (25 Questions per Page; Large Print) Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 0 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 1 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 2 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 3 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 4 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 5 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 6 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 7 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 8 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 9 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 10 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 11 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying ( 0 to 12 ) by 12 ( 25 Questions ; Large Print) ✎

In the following multiplication worksheets, the facts are grouped into anchor groups.

- Multiplying (1 to 12) by Anchor Facts (Commonly Grouped Facts) Multiplying by Anchor Facts 0, 1, 2, 5 and 10 Multiplying by Facts 3, 4 and 6 Multiplying by Facts 7, 8 and 9 Multiplying by Facts 11 and 12 Multiplying by Facts 0 to 5 and 10 Multiplying by Facts 0 to 7 and 10 Multiplying by Facts 0 to 10
- Multiplying (1 to 12) by Increasing Ranges of Individual Facts (100 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 5) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 6) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 7) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 8) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 9) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 10) ( 100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 11) ( 100 Questions) ✎
- Multiplying (1 to 12) by Increasing Ranges of Individual Facts (50 Questions per Page) Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 5) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 6) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 7) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 8) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 9) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 10) ( 50 Questions ) ✎ Multiplying (1 to 12) by (1 to 11) ( 50 Questions ) ✎

On the following multiplication worksheets, the questions are in order and might be useful for students to remember their times tables or to help them with skip counting.

- Repetitive Multiplying of Individual Facts by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 1 by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 2 by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 3 by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 4 by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 5 by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 6 by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 7 by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 8 by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 9 by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 10 by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 11 by (1 to 12) Repetitive Multiplying of 12 by (1 to 12)
- Multiplying Doubles Multiplying Doubles up to 12 x 12

## Multiplication Facts beyond the 12 Times Table

It is quite likely that there are students who have mastered all of the multiplication facts up to the 12 times tables. In case they want/need an extra challenge, this sections includes multiplication facts worksheets above 12 with the expectation that students will use mental math or recall to calculate the answers.

- Multiplying with Increasing Upper Range Factors from 13 to 20 Multiplying with Factors 2 to 13 (100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying with Factors 2 to 14 (100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying with Factors 2 to 15 (100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying with Factors 5 to 15 (100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying with Factors 5 to 16 (100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying with Factors 5 to 17 (100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying with Factors 5 to 18 (100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying with Factors 5 to 19 (100 Questions) ✎ Multiplying with Factors 5 to 20 (100 Questions) ✎
- Multiplying by Individual Facts from 13 to 25 Multiplying by 13 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 14 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 15 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 16 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 17 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 18 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 19 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 20 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 21 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 22 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 23 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 24 (49 Questions) ✎ Multiplying by 25 (49 Questions) ✎

Expand your mental math abilities by learning multiplication facts beyond the twelve times tables with these worksheets. They are horizontally arranged, so you won't be tempted to use an algorithm. Even if you can't recall all these facts yet, you can still figure them out using the distributive property. Let's say you want to multiply 19 by 19, that could be (10 × 19) + (9 × 19). Too hard? How about (10 × 10) + (10 × 9) + (9 × 10) + (9 × 9)! Or just remember that 19 × 19 = 361 :)

- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Increasing Upper Range Factors from 13 to 25 Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 1 to 13 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 1 to 14 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 1 to 15 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 2 to 16 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 2 to 17 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 2 to 18 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 2 to 19 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 2 to 20 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 5 to 21 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 5 to 22 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 5 to 23 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 5 to 24 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying with Factors 5 to 25 (100 Questions) ✎
- Horizontally Arranged Multiplying by Individual Facts from 13 to 25 Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 13) by 13 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 14) by 14 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 15) by 15 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 16) by 16 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 17) by 17 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 18) by 18 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 19) by 19 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 20) by 20 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 21) by 21 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 22) by 22 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 23) by 23 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 24) by 24 (100 Questions) ✎ Horizontally Arranged Multiplying (1 to 25) by 25 (100 Questions) ✎
- Multiplying Doubles Multiplying Doubles up to 15 x 15 Multiplying Doubles up to 20 x 20

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## Free Multiplication Worksheets

(randomly generated facts).

Welcome to our Free Multiplication Worksheets area.

Here you will find our free worksheet generator for generating your own multiplication fact worksheets and answers.

If you are looking to create your own custom-made multiplication worksheets then look no further!

For full functionality of this site it is necessary to enable JavaScript.

Here are the instructions how to enable JavaScript in your web browser .

Using the random sheet generator will allow you to:

- choose the number range and number of questions you wish the worksheet to have;
- print or save your worksheet and a corresponding answer sheet;
- choose your own title and instructions for completing the sheet - great for homework!

For optimal printing, please set your margins to zero on your print setup options.

To save your worksheets, select Print to PDF in the printing options.

If you have any problems with our Random Generator, please let us know using the Contact Us link at the top of each page.

## Mobile View of Worksheets

Please note that our generated worksheets may have problems displaying correctly on some mobile devices.

This should not affect the printing of the sheets which should display correctly.

## Free Multiplication Worksheets Generator

Here is our random worksheet generator for creating your own free multiplication fact worksheets.

Using this generator will let you create your own worksheets for:

- Multiplying with numbers to 5x5;
- Multiplying with numbers to 10x10;
- Multiplying with numbers to 12x12;
- Multiplying with numbers to 1000x100;
- Multiply by 10, 100 or 1000
- Multiplying with 10s e.g. 4 x 30, 120 ÷ 4
- Multiplying with 100s e.g. 6 x 400, 800 ÷ 2
- Multiplying with tenths e.g. 3 x 0.7, 3.5 ÷ 5
- Multiplying with a single times table;
- Practicing multiplication with selected times tables;

To start creating your sheet, choose an option from the Number values box below.

## Free Multiplication Worksheet Generator

4 Steps to Your Worksheets...

- Choose your multiplication and division tables
- Choose the number of questions
- View your sheet (with or without answers)
- Print your sheet

(Optional) Give your worksheet a title.

(Optional) Write out any instructions to go at the top of the sheet.

Select Multiplicand:

Decimal Values:

Select Multiplier:

Number of Questions:

Your worksheet will appear below.

## Other Recommended Worksheets

Here are some of our other related worksheets you might want to look at.

## Other Randomly Generated Worksheets

Here are some of our other worksheet generators for addition, subtraction and division.

These generated sheets can be used in a number of ways to help your child with their multiplication and division table learning.

- Addition Subtraction Fact Worksheets
- Column Addition and Subtraction Worksheets
- Times Tables Worksheets
- Single Digit Multiplication Worksheets Generator
- Multi Digit Multiplication Generator
- Division Facts Worksheets
- Multiplication Division Fact Worksheets

## More Multiplication Worksheets (Graded)

We also have a wide selection of graded multiplication worksheets.

These sheets have all been created individually and have all been graded by level of difficulty.

Mental Multiplication (Times Tables)

- Math Times Table Worksheets
- Multiplying by 10 and 100 Worksheets
- Multiplication Fact Sheets by 10s 100s
- Multiplying Decimals by Whole Numbers

Written Multiplication

- Math Multiplication Worksheets multi-digit x 1 digit
- 2 Digit Multiplication Worksheets

## Multiplication Word Problem Worksheets

We have a range of Multiplication Word Problem worksheets.

Each sheet comes in different levels of difficulty so that you can select an appropriate level for your child/class.

Using our word problem sheets will help your child to:

- apply their math skills;
- select the correct multiplication fact needed to solve a problem;
- solve a range of problems, including 'real-life' problems.
- Multiplication Word Problems 2nd Grade
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- Multiplication Math Games

Here you will find a range of Free Printable Multiplication Games.

The following games develop the Math skill of multiplying in a fun and motivating way.

Using these sheets will help your child to:

- learn their multiplication facts;
- practice and improve their multiplication table recall;
- develop their strategic thinking skills.

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## 1 minute test

Choose the table you want to practice, too late..., view your mistakes.

## You have got one minute

In the 1 minute test you get one minute to answer as many questions as possible. It's a race against the clock. This exercise is ideal to improve your knowledge of the multiplication tables. First you have to choose which tables you want to practice. It is possible to select one table, but also multiple. The more multiplication tables you choose the greater the challenge. If you have selected the times tables press start and the 60 seconds countdown has started. There is a sum and 12 answers. Press the correct answer and the next sum comes in. If you press the wrong answer, the question remains on the screen until you press the correct answer. After 10 correct answers the 12 blocks with the answers are renewed. If the answer is correct the green light comes on and if the answer is wrong the red light comes on. The goal of this game is to answer as much questions as possible in as few attempts as possible. For each correct answer you get 10 points. The first minute test is a good addition to the speed test. The Speed test is the most popular exercise on Timestables.com.

This exercise is often experienced as fun by the students. This is because the exercise is about speed and you have to find the answers. You can quickly answer sums, there are no interruptions and there is no typing involved. This game is extremely suitable for tablet, and mobile computer. We ourselves see higher scores achieved on tablet and mobile than on the computer.

## Register an account for free

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## Multiplication Word Problems With Printable Worksheets

Choose from 1 to 2 digits or 2 to 3 digits

- Worksheets By Grade
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Word problems often trip up even the best math students. Many get stumped trying to figure out what they are looking to solve. Without knowing what is being asked, students may have trouble making sense of all the important information in the question. Word problems take math understanding to the next level. They require children to use their reading comprehension skills while also applying everything they have learned in math class.

Most multiplication word problems are usually pretty straightforward. There are a few curve balls, but on average most third, fourth, and fifth graders should be able to solve multiplication word problems.

## Why Word Problems?

Word problems were devised as a way to get students understanding how math has a practical, real-life value. By being able to multiply , you are able to figure out some really helpful information.

Word problems can sometimes be confusing. Unlike simple equations, word problems contain extra words, numbers, and descriptions that have seemingly no relevance to the question. This is another skill your students are honing. Deductive reasoning and a process of elimination of extraneous information.

Take a look at the following real-world example of a multiplication word problem:

Grandma has baked four dozen cookies. You are having a party with 24 children. Can each child get two cookies? The total cookies that you have are 48, since 4 x 12 = 48. To find out if each child can have two cookies, 24 x 2 = 48. So yes, Grandma came through like a champ. Each child can have exactly two cookies. None are left over.

## How to Use the Worksheets

These worksheets contain simple multiplication word problems. The student should read the word problem and derive a multiplication equation from it. He or she can then solve the problem by mental multiplication and express the answer in the appropriate units. Students should have a concrete understanding of the meaning of multiplication before attempting these worksheets.

## Multiplication Word Problems (1 to 2 Digits)

Deb Russell / ThoughtCo

You can choose between three worksheets with one- or two-digit multipliers. Each worksheet progresses in difficulty.

Worksheet 1 has the simplest problems. For example: For your birthday, 7 friends will get a surprise bag. Each surprise bag will have 4 prizes in it. How many prizes will you need to buy to fill the surprise bags?

Here's an example of a word problem using a one-digit multiplier from Worksheet 2 : "In nine weeks, I’m going to the circus. How many days before I go to the circus?"

Here's a sample of a two-digit word problem from Worksheet 3 : Each individual popcorn bag has 76 kernels in it and they are in a case that holds 16 bags. How many kernels does each case have?

## Multiplication Word Problems (2 to 3 Digits)

There are two worksheets with word problems that are using two- to three-digit multipliers.

Review this word problem using a three-digit multiplier from Worksheet 1 : Each bushel of apples has 287 apples in it. How many apples are in 37 bushels?

Here's an example of an actual word problem using a two-digit multiplier from Worksheet 2 : If you typed 85 words per minute, how many words would you be able to type in 14 minutes?

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## 20 Multiplication Word Problems for 3rd to 5th Grades With Tips On Supporting Students’ Progress

Steven eastes.

Multiplication word problems are mathematical word problems that use real-life scenarios involving multiplication to find the solution. Multiplication word problems teach students to apply their knowledge of their times tables and build up skills in standard algorithm multiplication.

As children advance through elementary school, they will develop their times tables skills. Skills to tackle word problems involving multiplication develop alongside this from 3rd grade to 5th grade.

## How to build mathematical skills to tackle multiplication word problems

Why are multiplication word problems important for children’s understanding of multiplication, teaching how to solve multiplication word problems in elementary school, example of a multiplication word problem, examples of multiplication word problems in the elementary setting, multiplication word problems for 3rd grade, multiplication word problems for 4th grade, multiplication word problems for 5th grade, more word problems resources.

As children develop their knowledge of multiplication, it is essential that they are exposed to visuals and concrete manipulatives to understand the concept of multiplication. These resources aim to aid children’s understanding of multiplication and allow them to make connections to real-world situations.

As children become more confident in their ability to multiply they will start to apply their skills to beyond one-step problems and begin to solve complex word problems, and multi-step problems that may involve more than one operation.

In two-step problems children may need to use their addition word problems , subtraction word problems , fraction word problems and division word problems skills to find the solution. These skills are built upon throughout lower and upper elementary. Furthermore, having a student who understands place value will also aid them in their problem solving skills.

It is important that children are exposed to arithmetic activities and fluency tasks together with regular word problems. To help, in this blog you will find multiplication word problems for all grades from 3rd grade up to 5th grade, complete with examples and solutions for you to use with your students.

## Multiplication Word Problems For 3rd - 5th Grade

Develop multiplication reasoning and problem solving with 10 questions on each worksheet for your 3rd - 5th grade students

Multiplication in 3rd Grade

In 3rd grade, children should be able to recall all products of two one-digit numbers and division facts for these tables. Additionally, they begin writing the multiplication, division and equals signs and show that multiplication of two numbers can be done in any order due to the commutative theory.

They will also develop efficient mental methods using commutativity and associativity such as 5 x 8 = 40 and so 8 x 5 = 40 as well as deriving related facts such as , if 2 x 3 = 6 then 20 x 3 = 60. Students will also practice their written multiplication strategy starting with calculations of two-digit numbers by one-digit numbers via arrays and area models.

3rd graders use arrays, repeated addition, concrete materials and mental methods to solve word problems. By the end of 3rd grade, they also begin to successfully write and calculate multiplication statements and solve missing number problems.

It is also important to develop our students’ vocabulary and to consider the different ways of saying we are multiplying. Multiplication word problems are fantastic at doing this by using phrases such as ‘the product of’, ‘equal groups’, ‘use multiplication tables’ and ‘arrays’. Concrete materials will obviously assist in this understanding too.

By the end of 3rd grade students will mentally know and use place value to understand about multiplying by 10 and 100, recognize and use factor pairs and be able to multiply three-digit numbers by one-digit numbers.

When working on multiplication word problems, students will look at integer scaling problems and more complex correspondence problems such as ‘n objects are connected to m objects’. These two-step problems will be based on real-life scenarios around: measure, money and fractions.

Multiplication in 4th and 5th grade

In 4th grade, students continue to practice multiplying using the area model, multiplying 4-digit by one-digit numbers. In 5th grade, students are introduced to standard algorithm multiplication, where students will multiply 4-digit numbers by two-digit numbers.

Children should use their knowledge of factors, multiples, and prime numbers to assist them in their problem solving. Being familiar with multi-step word problems and knowing how to apply their knowledge of multiplication in a quick, accurate manner is essential.

Word problems are a great opportunity to bring math to life. They enable children to see the link between the math they do in the classroom and how they can apply it in real-life scenarios and avoid the phrase ‘why do we need to learn this anyway?’

In lower elementary word problems allow for the chance to use concrete materials and manipulatives rather than a constant stream of multiplication word problem worksheets.

Children get a hands-on opportunity to problem solve and visually see how to create arrays or use repeated addition. While this continues into upper elementary, learners will use concrete materials less and instead embark on the formal written methods of standard algorithm multiplication so that they become confident with mental and formal methods.

In addition, children develop key skills such as:

- building problem solving skills
- developing mathematical language skills
- develop an understanding between multiplication and division and how we can use, and may need to use both, to solve two-step problems. We may need to multiply before we use standard algorithm division for example.
- be able to apply mathematical concepts to real life situations.

Once the concept of multiplication is embedded and children understand how to use concrete materials, for example how to visually create an array to represent the multiplication needed, the next step is to advance to multiplication word problems.

When providing children with multiplication word problem worksheets or multiplication word problems challenge cards, it is important that children are able to read the question carefully and understand the context before extracting the math from it.

Students need to be able to interpret what they are being asked. What operation do they need to do? Or do they need to do two operations? Is it a one-step problem or a two-step problem? In the word problems below the focus will be multiplication, whether representing it visually, like in lower elementary, or moving up to formal written methods in upper elementary.

Amy is making the party bags for her birthday party. She has invited 10 friends and they will have three chocolates in their bag. How many chocolates will Amy need altogether?

How to solve this:

Firstly we need to know that Amy has invited 10 friends so there will be 10 party bags. She will put 3 chocolates in each bag. So we know:-

- There are 10 friends/party bags
- They will have 3 chocolates each
- We therefore need to multiply, or use repeated addition, to times 10 by 3 to solve the problem.
- So to solve this problem we could draw a number line starting at zero (0) and repeatedly add three (3) each time. We need to repeat this ten (10) times to attain the answer.
- We could mentally use our times table knowledge to do 10 x 3, or 3 x 10 or visually represent this as an array. We could even show this as a bar model.
- We could formally use multiplication to solve this problem.

How would we represent this visually?

Below are visual representations of the above problem to show how a child may represent this problem using any of the strategies above:

How we would represent this with repeated addition:

Or as an array:

Below are examples of what can be expected at each grade level from grades 3 to 5. Through our tutoring program at Third Space Learning, our tutees will become familiar with word problems throughout their learning. They will encounter word problems on a regular basis with each lesson personalized to develop the learning our tutees need.

The word problems will increase their confidence, familiarity with vocabulary and mathematical understanding whether using our materials in tutoring sessions, in the classroom or in small intervention groups.

3rd grade is the first year that multiplication is formally introduced. When solving word problems for 3rd grade, students will first use concrete materials to discover how to use repeated addition and arrays to solve word problems that have a context to them. They should be encouraged and aided in representing the word problem visually as well as developing their mental methods to solve such problems.

By the end of 3rd grade, students should be using their full knowledge and recall of times tables to 10 x 10 to help with multiplication of 2-digit and 3-digit numbers by a 1 digit number. Word problems may also involve multi step problems and there will be exchanges taking place too.

Mia is picking flowers. A flower has 5 petals on it. How many petals will be on 6 flowers?

Answer: 30 petals

How we can solve this using repeated addition:

How we can solve this using arrays:

How we can show this visually:

Sam is at the store and sees a bouncy ball is 10¢.

Sam wants to buy 8 balls. How much will it cost?

Answer: 80 ¢

Hansi has 4 packets of stickers with 5 stickers in each packet.

Robert has 3 packets of stickers with 10 stickers in each packet.

Who has the most stickers? Why?

Answer: Robert because Hansi has 20 stickers (4 x 5) but Robert has 30 stickers (3 x 10).

Daisy and Ollie are sharing some marbles. They have 5 boxes of marbles, and once they have shared them they have twenty marbles each. How many marbles are in each box?

Answer: 8 marbles.

If they have 20 marbles each then in total there are 40 marbles (20 x 2 = 40). If there are 5 boxes of marbles then there are 8 marbles in each box as 40 divided by 5 is 8. Some may also know the inverse here in that 5 x 8 = 40.

It is Christmas break and a family of 4 are going to the cinema! Each ticket costs $8. How much would it cost for the family to go to the cinema?

Answer: $32.

As 4 multiplied by 8 equals 32. We can solve this mentally and by knowing the times table fact 4 x 8 = 32 or 8 x 4 = 32.

We could also show this in bar model method:

In 4th grade, students should be using their full knowledge and recall of times tables to 12 x 12 as children begin to multiply 4-digit numbers by 1-digit numbers and 2-digit numbers. Word problems may also involve multi-step problems and there will be exchanges taking place too.

Jack and Ella are practicing their area models and have both attempted the same question.

The question is: What is 1,235 x 7?

Jack says the answer is 7,259 but Ella says the answer is 8,645.

Who is correct and what mistake has one child made?

Answer: Ella is correct, the answer is 8,645 and the mistake made is that Jack forgot to add the two zeros when multiplying 7 x 200.

If a shop makes $2,782 in a day, how much will it make in one week?

Answer: $19,474

Note: For this question we must know that there are 7 days in one week as we then have to multiply 2,782 by 7.

A group of friends go for lunch at the local restaurant. 6 of them decide to buy chicken nuggets and fries which costs $7 each and the other 4 friends decide to buy pizza and salad for $8 each. What do friends spend more on, chicken nuggets or pizza?

Answer: Chicken nuggets

Chicken nuggets = 7 x 6 totals $42 whereas pizza = 8 x 4 totals $32. Therefore, they spend more on chicken nuggets.

A high school football team has a mean (average) attendance of 1,298 people each game. There are 9 games in a season, what is the total attendance for the whole season?

Answer: A total attendance of 11,682

With the end of the elementary school journey in sight, word problems for 5th graders are expected to be able to use mental methods to solve the more simple multiplication word problems, such as multiplying by a multiple of 10. The standard algorithm is formally introduced in 5th grade. They will be able to multiply decimals as well as 4-digit numbers multiplied by 2-digit numbers. They will also be versed with two-step problems and using more than one operation in a question.

There are 67 candies in a bag. If the grocery store orders 8,657 bags, how many candies would there be altogether?

Answer: 580,019 candies

Bobby chooses a number between 300 and 320.

She divides it by 6 then subtracts 17 from it.

She then divides that number by 4.

Her answer is 8.5.

What number did she start with?

Answer: 306

Here it is essential to work backwards from the answer 8.5 and do the inverse at each step. So we multiply instead of divide and we add instead of subtract.

Miss Dobson is making cakes to sell at the school fair.

Strawberries cost $5.60 per lb.

Eggs cost $1.70 per box.

Icing costs 89¢ per lb.

Cake cases are $3.25 for 10.

She uses 8 lbs of strawberries, 10 boxes of eggs, 11 lbs of icing and 40 cake cases to make 40 cakes.

Calculate the total cost for 40 cakes.

Answer: $84.59

The strawberries are: $5.60 x 8 = $44.80

The eggs are: $1.70 x 10 = $17.00

Icing costs are $0.89 x 11 = $9.79

Cake cases are $3.25 x 4 = $13.00

There are 26 white buttons in a pack and 13 blue buttons in a pack.

The school buys 1,460 packs of white buttons and 730 packs of blue buttons.

Is it true that the school would have four times as many white buttons as blue buttons? Show your working in your answer.

Answer: It is true because there are 37,960 white buttons and there are 9,490 blue buttons.

If we then multiply 9,490 by 4 we get 37,960. Or alternatively we could divide 37,960 by 4 and get 9,490.

Third Space Learning offers a big collection of practice word problems covering a wide range of topics for all elementary grade levels. Take a look at our addition and subtraction word problems , time word problems , ratio word problems and percentage word problems .

Do you have students who need extra support in math? Give your students more opportunities to consolidate learning and practice skills through personalized math tutoring with their own dedicated online math tutor. Each student receives differentiated instruction designed to close their individual learning gaps, and scaffolded learning ensures every student learns at the right pace. Lessons are aligned with your state’s standards and assessments, plus you’ll receive regular reports every step of the way. Personalized one-on-one math tutoring programs are available for: – 2nd grade tutoring – 3rd grade tutoring – 4th grade tutoring – 5th grade tutoring – 6th grade tutoring – 7th grade tutoring – 8th grade tutoring Why not learn more about how it works ?

The content in this article was originally written by former Deputy Headteacher Steven Eastes and has since been revised and adapted for US schools by elementary math teacher Christi Kulesza.

## Math Intervention Pack Operations and Algebraic Thinking [FREE]

Take a sneak peek behind our online tutoring with 6 intervention lessons designed by math experts while supporting your students with Operations and Algebraic Thinking.

As with our full library of lessons, each one includes questions to ask, ways to support students when they are stuck, and answers to the given questions.

## Privacy Overview

## Problem Solving on Multiplication

Problem solving on multiplication will help us to get the idea on how to solve the basic multiplication statement problems.

1. Three groups of ponies are eating. There are 2 ponies in each group. How many ponies are there in all?

Solution:

Number of groups of ponies = 3

Number of ponies in each group = 2

Therefore, total number ponies = 3 × 2 = 6

2. A coloring-pen cost 4 dollars. How many dollars Alex must have paid for 5 coloring-pens?

Cost of a coloring-pen = $4

Number of coloring-pens = 5

Therefore, cost of 5 coloring-pens = $4 × 5 = $20

3. Andy had 2 groups of toy kittens. There were 5 kittens in each group. He put all the kittens in a basket. How many kittens were in the basket?

Number of groups of toy kittens Andy had = 2

Number of kittens in each group = 5

Therefore, total number of kittens in the basket = 2 × 5 = 10

4. A table has 4 corners. In a classroom there are 8 tables. How many corners do 8 tables have in all?

Number of corners a table has = 4

Number of tables = 8

Therefore, total number of corners 8 tables have = 4 × 8 = 32

More examples on statement problem solving on multiplication:

5. John is 9 years old. His brother is 3 times older than him. How old is John’s brother?

Age of John = 9 years

Number of times his brother is older than John = 3

Age of John’s brother = 9 × 3 = 27 years

6. Mary is 5 years old. Her mother is 7 times as old as she is. How old is her mother?

Age of Mary = 5 years

Number of times her mother is older than Mary = 7

Age of her mother = 5 × 7 = 35 years

7. There are 4 baskets. Each basket has 2 kittens. How many kittens are there in all?

here are 4 baskets.

Each basket has 2 kittens

This can be written as: 4 × 2 = 8

Thus, there are 8 kittens in all

8. There are 5 crayon boxes. Each box has 3 crayons. How many crayons are there in all?

There are 5 boxes

Each box has 3 crayons

This can be written as: 5 × 3 = 15

Thus, there are 15 crayons in all.

Worksheet on Problems on Multiplication:

1. Count and complete the following multiplication sums.

(i) There are 5 wheels. 1 wheel has 5 spokes.

5 × 5 = _____

Thus, 5 wheels have _____ spokes.

(ii) There are 3 zebras. I zebra has 4 legs.

3 × 4 = _____

Thus, 3 zebras have _____ legs.

(iii) There are 5 flower pots. I flower pot has 3 flowers.

5 × 3 = _____

Thus, 5 flower pots have _____ flowers.

(iv) There are 6 bicycles. I bicycle has 2 tyres.

6 × 2 = _____

Thus, 6 bicycles have _____ tyres.

(v) There are 3 spiders. I spider has 6 legs.

3 × 6 = _____

Thus, 3 spiders have _____ legs.

2. Word Problems on Multiplication:

(i) A pair of shoes contains 2 shoes. How many shoes are there in 4 pairs?

(ii) There are 5 boys in a row. How many boys are there in 5 rows?

(iii) There are 2 wheels in a bicycle. How many wheels are there in 6 bicycles?

2. (i) 8

(ii) 25

(iii) 12

2nd Grade Math Practice

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- Master Multiplication Word Problems

## Complicated and Big Multiplication Word Problems Solving Techniques

Solving word problems is an essential part of mathematics as with it, the students understand and practise the concepts they learned. This article contains various ways of solving the master multiplication word problems and understanding all the concepts well using some examples.

## Multiplication Basic

Multiplication is the basic concept used very frequently in various maths problems. The foundation for the topic starts in the junior classes. It is also referred to as among the four elementary mathematical arithmetic operations apart from addition, subtraction , and division.

[Image will be uploaded soon]

On performing multiplication, the acquired result is a product of the given numbers or quantities.

[Image will be uploaded soon]

## Master Multiplication Word Problems Using Repetition

Repetition is the first way of solving the multiplication word problems that a student must understand well. Here is how to solve this type of problems, along with a related example:

Anna has five cartons of eggs. Each of the cartons contains 12 eggs. How many eggs does he have in all?

Solution Steps:

The number of sets = Anna has five cartons of eggs.

The number of items in each set = each of the cartons has 12 eggs.

Question about total items in all sets = How many ages does Anna have in all?

For solving this type of word problems, as we know that each carton has 12 eggs and Anna has five cartons, thus we add 12 for five times, i.e., 12+12+12+12+12.

The resultant is as follows:

12+12+12+12+12 = 12*5 = 60

Therefore, Anna has a total of 60 eggs.

## Big Multiplication Word Problems Using One-Step Comparisons –

In this type of multiplication word problem-solving technique, we compare one quantity with the bigger or smaller. Here are the example and its step-wise solution:

To buy a gift for their father, John saved 10$ and Patricia saved three times the money that John has. How much money did Patricia save?

The number expressing one quantity = John saved 10$.

The number that expresses comparisons between second and first quantities = Patricia saved three times the money that John has.

Question regarding the second quantity = How much money did Patricia have?

For solving this type of problem, since Patricia saved three times the money that John has, we multiple John’s amounts with 3. The solution is as follows:

Patricia’s amount = John’s amount * 3 = 10*3

Therefore, Patricia has 30$ in all.

## Master Multiplication Word Problem Using One-Step Formulas –

In this type of Multiplication word problem, we will have to consider some formulas. Here is an example with the solution for it:

Justin drives a bus. He told us that if he does not stop and continues driving the bus at the same speed of 80 miles per hour, he will complete his route in precisely 2 hours. How many miles does Justin have to cover in his route?

Speed = Justin must maintain a speed of 80 miles per hour.

Time to be taken = He should cover the distance in 2 hours.

Question about distance = How many miles do Justin need to cover?

To solve this type of word problem, as we know that if Justin maintains 80 miles per hour, then he will 80 miles in an hour. Now, as he travels for 2 hours, the total distance that he covers is:

Therefore, Justin covers 160 miles in 2 hours.

## Big Multiplication Word Problems Using Cartesian Product or Combination

In this form of the multiplication word problem, we find two or more sets of some items or people. These sets are then combined, forming all the pairs possible. Here is the example and solution for this type:

Today we went to have dinner in an Italian restaurant that specializes in Pasta. It was very confusing to order any dish as they had over nine types of Pasta and 11 types of sauces available on the menu. The restaurant allows the customers to combine any pasta and sauce. How many different pasta combinations can I choose?

The number of elements in the first set = 9 types of Pasta.

The number of elements in the second set = 11 types of sauces.

Question referring to total possible combinations = How many different pasta combinations can I choose?

To solve such word problems, we must combine each set of Pasta with 11 types of sauces. Therefore, just with the first type of Pasta, we get 11 different types of dishes. The same goes for the second type of Pasta, the third type, and so on. Thus,

We get the available dishes as 9*11 = 99 different pasta dishes.

## FAQs on Master Multiplication Word Problems

1. Explain Multiplication and Mention the Techniques For Solving Multiplication Word Problems .

Ans. The word ‘multiply’ comes from a Latin word ‘multus’, meaning ‘multi’ and ‘plex’, meaning ‘fold’. Multiplication is the elementary mathematical arithmetic that repeatedly adds some numbers, sets, or items to get a resultant, known as a product. Multiplication is an essential operation and is widely used in several mathematical problems of a more challenging level and daily lives. For example, we need multiplication while doing grocery shopping and paying the combined fee, and for much more purposes. We represent multiplication as ‘x’ or a *, depending on our needs and usage scenario. There are four primary ways of solving multiplication problems, which are as follows:

By repetition

By one-step comparison

By one-step formula

By Cartesian product or Combination

2. What are the Commutative and Associative Properties of Multiplication?

Ans. Multiplication over any number is commutative and associative. These are two properties of arithmetic operations, as described below:

Commutative Property of Multiplication – This means the order of numbers does not matter while doing a multiplication. For example: a * b = b * a. Say, 3 * 5 = 15 = 5 * 3. Thus, both the answers are the same.

Associative Property of Multiplication – This means that the grouping of numbers do not matter while performing multiplication. For example: a * (b * c) = (a * b) * c, say, (2 * 3) * 5 = 6 * 5 = 30 and 2 * (3 * 5) = 2 * 15 = 30. Thus both the answers are same.

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## Multiplication Word Problems Dive - Lesson Plan

In this paper, the focus is on teaching students how to solve multiplication word problems by recognizing different problem types and using specific strategies. the paper provides a teacher guide and outlines various tasks and activities for the class..

## Know more about Multiplication Word Problems Dive - Lesson Plan

To help your students solve multiplication word problems effectively, you can teach them different problem-solving strategies such as identifying keywords, breaking down the problem, and using visual representations. Encourage them to practice these strategies through hands-on activities and real-world examples.

Some common types of multiplication word problems include equal groups, arrays, and comparison problems. Equal groups involve multiplying the number of items in each group by the number of groups. Arrays involve multiplying the number of rows by the number of columns. Comparison problems involve comparing two quantities using multiplication.

You can assess your students' understanding of solving multiplication word problems through exit slips or short quizzes that require them to solve various word problems independently. You can also observe their participation and engagement during class activities and discussions to gauge their comprehension.

Join our Word Problem Wizards on a magical math adventure as they guide students through mastering addition and subtraction word problems. This interactive lesson includes tasks such as identifying the correct operation, choosing the right model, writing equations, and solving real-life scenarios. The lesson plan provides step-by-step guidance for teachers and includes an exit slip to assess students' understanding. Let's dive into the world of word problems and become true math wizards!

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## Multiplication word problems for grade 2

Multiplication within 20.

In these word problem worksheets all multiplicands are single digit numbers and all products are less than 20, so the computations are kept simple and the concepts emphasized. Some questions ask students to write the multiplication sentence which describes the situation in the problem.

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## Practice Grade 7 Multiplication Math Questions, Worksheets and Problems

## Multiplying Fractions Questions

Practising multiplying fractions questions with solutions is essential to improve children’s skills in fractions. Multiplication of fractions is quite simple; to multiply two fractions, we just have to multiply numerator to numerator and denominator to the denominator. Unlike addition and subtraction of fractions, while multiplying fractions, we do not have to make the denominator the same.

Learn more about fractions .

## Video Lesson on Like and Unlike Fractions

## Multiplying Fractions Questions with Solutions

Now let us solve questions on the multiplication of fractions.

Question 1:

Solve the following:

(ii) 9/7 × ⅜

(iii) ⅘ × ⅚

= (2 × 3)/(3 × 5)

= 6/15 reducing the fraction to the lowest form

= (9 × 3)/(7 × 8)

\(\begin{array}{l}=\frac{4}{\not{5}}\times \frac{\not{{5}}}{6}\end{array} \)

= 4/6 reducing the fraction to the lowest form

Question 2:

Simplify the following:

(i) 2½ × 3⅓

(ii) 3¼ × 5 2 / 9

(iii) 4 1 / 7 × 3 1 / 8

Converting the mixed fraction into the improper fraction

= 5/2 × 10/3

= 25/3 = 8⅓.

(ii) 3 1 / 4 × 5 2 / 9

= 13/4 × 47/9

= (13 × 47)/(4 × 9)

\(\begin{array}{l}=16\frac{35}{36}\end{array} \)

= 29/7 × 25/8

= (29 × 25)/(7 × 8)

\(\begin{array}{l}=12\frac{53}{56}\end{array} \)

Also, Refer:

- Mixed to Improper Fractions
- Mixed to Improper Fraction Calculator
- Improper to Mixed Fraction Calculator

Question 3:

Work out the following and express them in the simplest form:

(i) 22/3 ÷ 11/5

(ii) 34/35 ÷ 6/7

(iii) 56/3 ÷ 9/17

Convert the division into multiplication by taking the reciprocal of the divisor fraction

= 22/3 × 5/11

= 34/35 × 7/6

\(\begin{array}{l}=1\frac{2}{15}\end{array} \)

= 56/3 × 17/9

\(\begin{array}{l}=35\frac{7}{27}\end{array} \)

Question 4:

(i) 26 × 1/13 ÷ 5/169

(ii) 6.4 × ⅘ ÷ ⅔

(iii) 2.98 ÷ ¾ × ⅖

According to the BODMAS rule, we first perform division followed by multiplication.

= 26 × (1/13 ÷ 5/169)

= 26 × (1/13 × 169/5)

= 26 × 13/5

\(\begin{array}{l}=67\frac{3}{5}\end{array} \)

= 64/10 × (⅘ ÷ ⅔)

= 64/10 × (⅘ × 3/2)

= 64/10 × 6/5

\(\begin{array}{l}=7\frac{17}{25}\end{array} \)

= (298/100 ÷ 3/4) × ⅖

= (298/100 × 4/3) × ⅖

= 298/(25 × 3) × ⅖

= 298/75 × ⅖

Question 5:

The length and the width of a rectangular park are 39/4 m and 25/3 m, respectively. Find the area of the park.

Length of the park = 39/4

Width of the park = 25/3

Area of the rectangular park = 39/4 × 25/3

= (13 × 25)/4 = 325/4 = 81.25 m 2 .

Question 6:

A household has an overhead water tank of 1000 litres. Every day 4/5th of the tank is used for household purposes. Find the amount of water needed for a week.

The capacity of the tank = 1000 litres

Amount of water used everyday = 4/5th of 1000 litres

= ⅘ × 1000 = 4 × 200 = 800 litres

Amount of water required for a week = 7 × 800 = 5600 litres.

Question 7:

A farmer plants the sapling of a plant at a uniform distance of 5/3 cm. If he plants 27 such saplings in a row, find the total distance between the first and the last sapling.

Distance between each sapling = 5/3 cm

Number of saplings in a row = 27

Distance between first and the last sapling = 5/3 × 27 = 5 × 9 = 45 cm.

Question 8:

The area of the triangle is 145/3 cm 2 . If the base length of the triangle is ⅔ cm, find the height of the triangle.

The base of the triangle = ⅔ cm

Area of the triangle = ½ × base × height = 145/3 cm 2

⇒ ½ × ⅔ × height = 145/3

⇒ height = 145/3 ÷ ⅓

⇒ height = 145/3 × 3 = 145 cm

Question 9:

Find the following:

(i) 2/5th of a day.

(ii) ¼th of a kilometre.

(iii) 3/4th of a year.

(i) 2/5th of a day

Now, 1 day = 24 hours

⅖ × 24 hours = 48/5

= 9.6 hours

= 9 hours 36 minutes.

(ii) ¼th of a kilometre

1 km = 1000 m

1 year = 12 months

3/4 × 12 = 9 months.

Question 10:

In a class of 60 students, two-thirds are boys. How many girls are there in the class?

Number of students = 60

Number of boys = 60 × ⅔ = 40

Number of girls = 60 – 40 = 20.

## Practice Questions on Multiplying Fractions

1. Evaluate the following:

(ii) 4/7 × 9/21

(iii) 45/7 × 3½

(iv) 19 6 / 7 × 13½

(vi) 34/5 ÷ 6/7

(vii) 2 ÷ ⅘

(viii) ⅞ ÷ 13

(ix) ⅚ ÷ 9 6 / 5

(x) 12 × ¾ ÷ 1/2

2. Find the base of the triangle whose height is 4⅗ cm and the area is 28/35 cm 2 .

3. Three times more flour is needed to make a large cake than a small one. If 3⅕ kg flour is needed to make a large size cake, how much flour is needed to make a small size cake?

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Solution: We can add 56 sheets 24 times OR Since multiplication is repeated addition we can multiply 56 and 24 to get the answer. [Sometime, more than one calculation is required.] Therefore, altogether there are 1344 sheets. 2. A carton holds 24 packets of biscuits. Each packet has 12 biscuits. How many biscuits can be packed in 45 cartons?

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Big Multiplication Word Problems Using One-Step Comparisons - In this type of multiplication word problem-solving technique, we compare one quantity with the bigger or smaller. Here are the example and its step-wise solution: Example: To buy a gift for their father, John saved 10$ and Patricia saved three times the money that John has.

Math Lesson Plan — Multiplication Word Problems Dive. In this paper, the focus is on teaching students how to solve multiplication word problems by recognizing different problem types and using specific strategies. The paper provides a teacher guide and outlines various tasks and activities for the class. Go to Lesson Plan.

In these word problem worksheets all multiplicands are single digit numbers and all products are less than 20, so the computations are kept simple and the concepts emphasized. Some questions ask students to write the multiplication sentence which describes the situation in the problem. Worksheet #1 Worksheet #2 Worksheet #3 Worksheet #4.

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Answer Problem 8: Multiply the integers: [latex]\left ( { - 1} \right) \times \left ( { - 7} \right) \times \left ( { - 8} \right) [/latex] Answer Problem 9: Multiply the integers: [latex]2 \times \left ( { - 2} \right) \times 3 \times \left ( { - 3} \right) [/latex] Answer

Solve the following: (i) ⅔ × ⅗ (ii) 9/7 × ⅜ (iii) ⅘ × ⅚ (i) ⅔ × ⅗ = (2 × 3)/ (3 × 5) = 6/15 reducing the fraction to the lowest form = ⅖. (ii) 9/7 × ⅜ = (9 × 3)/ (7 × 8) = 27/56. (iii) ⅘ × ⅚ \ (\begin {array} {l}=\frac {4} {\not {5}}\times \frac {\not { {5}}} {6}\end {array} \) = 4/6 reducing the fraction to the lowest form = ⅔. Question 2: