A political commentator summed up an election result. Given that
there were just four candidates and that the figures quoted were
exact find the number of votes polled for each candidate.
Tim and Beth both have a string of flags. Use the percentages to
find out who has the most flags.
This package is designed around work on percentages which is
outlined in the KS3 Mathematics Framework. One NRICH game and one
problem have been identified to support the work on percentages in
each. . . .
For teachers. Yet more school maths from long ago-interest and
Your school has been left a million pounds in the will of an ex-
pupil. What model of investment and spending would you use in order
to ensure the best return on the money?
All CD Heaven stores were given the same number of a popular CD to
sell for £24. In their two week sale each store reduces the
price of the CD by 25% ... How many CDs did the store sell at. . . .
Problem one was solved by 70% of the pupils. Problem 2 was solved
by 60% of them. Every pupil solved at least one of the problems.
Nine pupils solved both problems. How many pupils took the exam?
When Charlie retires, he's looking forward to the quiet life, whereas Alison wants a busy and exciting retirement. Can you advise them on where they should go?
There are two sets of numbers. The second is the result of the
first after an increase by a constant percentage. How can you find
that percentage if one set of numbers is in code?
If the base of a rectangle is increased by 10% and the area is
unchanged, by what percentage (exactly) is the width decreased by ?
If a sum invested gains 10% each year how long before it has
doubled its value?