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### Number and algebra

### Geometry and measure

### Probability and statistics

### Working mathematically

### For younger learners

### Advanced mathematics

# Fraction Fascination

It might help to split the picture into four like this:

You could also label the triangles with a letter or number to help you identify each one.

How many of the first square are needed to make the second picture?

You could try printing off some of the squares and cutting them out. Can you fit them together to make the larger pattern?

## You may also like

### Chocolate

Links to the University of Cambridge website
Links to the NRICH website Home page

Nurturing young mathematicians: teacher webinars

30 April (Primary), 1 May (Secondary)

30 April (Primary), 1 May (Secondary)

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Age 7 to 11

Challenge Level

- Problem
- Getting Started
- Student Solutions
- Teachers' Resources

It might help to split the picture into four like this:

You could also label the triangles with a letter or number to help you identify each one.

How many of the first square are needed to make the second picture?

You could try printing off some of the squares and cutting them out. Can you fit them together to make the larger pattern?

There are three tables in a room with blocks of chocolate on each. Where would be the best place for each child in the class to sit if they came in one at a time?