A ladder 3m long rests against a wall with one end a short distance from its base. Between the wall and the base of a ladder is a garden storage box 1m tall and 1m high. What is the maximum distance. . . .

It is possible to identify a particular card out of a pack of 15 with the use of some mathematical reasoning. What is this reasoning and can it be applied to other numbers of cards?

Which exact dilution ratios can you make using only 2 dilutions?

Can you break down this conversion process into logical steps?

Can you fill in the mixed up numbers in this dilution calculation?

Use your skill and knowledge to place various scientific lengths in order of size. Can you judge the length of objects with sizes ranging from 1 Angstrom to 1 million km with no wrong attempts?

Use the computer to model an epidemic. Try out public health policies to control the spread of the epidemic, to minimise the number of sick days and deaths.

Which dilutions can you make using 10ml pipettes and 100ml measuring cylinders?

Which dilutions can you make using only 10ml pipettes?

Prove Pythagoras' Theorem using enlargements and scale factors.

A right-angled isosceles triangle is rotated about the centre point of a square. What can you say about the area of the part of the square covered by the triangle as it rotates?

Explore displacement/time and velocity/time graphs with this mouse motion sensor.

Match pairs of cards so that they have equivalent ratios.

A metal puzzle which led to some mathematical questions.

This is an interactive net of a Rubik's cube. Twists of the 3D cube become mixes of the squares on the 2D net. Have a play and see how many scrambles you can undo!

This set of resources for teachers offers interactive environments to support work on loci at Key Stage 4.

Can you give the coordinates of the vertices of the fifth point in the patterm on this 3D grid?

The interactive diagram has two labelled points, A and B. It is designed to be used with the problem "Cushion Ball"

Euler discussed whether or not it was possible to stroll around Koenigsberg crossing each of its seven bridges exactly once. Experiment with different numbers of islands and bridges.

An environment that enables you to investigate tessellations of regular polygons

It's easy to work out the areas of most squares that we meet, but what if they were tilted?

There are thirteen axes of rotational symmetry of a unit cube. Describe them all. What is the average length of the parts of the axes of symmetry which lie inside the cube?

Players take it in turns to choose a dot on the grid. The winner is the first to have four dots that can be joined to form a square.

A group of interactive resources to support work on percentages Key Stage 4.

On the 3D grid a strange (and deadly) animal is lurking. Using the tracking system can you locate this creature as quickly as possible?

The aim of the game is to slide the green square from the top right hand corner to the bottom left hand corner in the least number of moves.

This rectangle is cut into five pieces which fit exactly into a triangular outline and also into a square outline where the triangle, the rectangle and the square have equal areas.

Place a red counter in the top left corner of a 4x4 array, which is covered by 14 other smaller counters, leaving a gap in the bottom right hand corner (HOME). What is the smallest number of moves. . . .

Here is a chance to play a fractions version of the classic Countdown Game.

A collection of our favourite pictorial problems, one for each day of Advent.

A tool for generating random integers.

The opposite vertices of a square have coordinates (a,b) and (c,d). What are the coordinates of the other vertices?

This game challenges you to locate hidden triangles in The White Box by firing rays and observing where the rays exit the Box.

P is a point on the circumference of a circle radius r which rolls, without slipping, inside a circle of radius 2r. What is the locus of P?

Practice your skills of measurement and estimation using this interactive measurement tool based around fascinating images from biology.

There are 27 small cubes in a 3 x 3 x 3 cube, 54 faces being visible at any one time. Is it possible to reorganise these cubes so that by dipping the large cube into a pot of paint three times you. . . .

To avoid losing think of another very well known game where the patterns of play are similar.

If you continue the pattern, can you predict what each of the following areas will be? Try to explain your prediction.

Can you beat Piggy in this simple dice game? Can you figure out Piggy's strategy, and is there a better one?

Start with any number of counters in any number of piles. 2 players take it in turns to remove any number of counters from a single pile. The winner is the player to take the last counter.

We can show that (x + 1)² = x² + 2x + 1 by considering the area of an (x + 1) by (x + 1) square. Show in a similar way that (x + 2)² = x² + 4x + 4

Slide the pieces to move Khun Phaen past all the guards into the position on the right from which he can escape to freedom.

Ask a friend to choose a number between 1 and 63. By identifying which of the six cards contains the number they are thinking of it is easy to tell them what the number is.

Four cards are shuffled and placed into two piles of two. Starting with the first pile of cards - turn a card over... You win if all your cards end up in the trays before you run out of cards in. . . .

A circle rolls around the outside edge of a square so that its circumference always touches the edge of the square. Can you describe the locus of the centre of the circle?

This problem is about investigating whether it is possible to start at one vertex of a platonic solid and visit every other vertex once only returning to the vertex you started at.

This is an interactivity in which you have to sort the steps in the completion of the square into the correct order to prove the formula for the solutions of quadratic equations.

A red square and a blue square overlap so that the corner of the red square rests on the centre of the blue square. Show that, whatever the orientation of the red square, it covers a quarter of the. . . .