This problem offers you two ways to test reactions - use them to investigate your ideas about speeds of reaction.
Build a mini eco-system, and collect and interpret data on how well the plants grow under different conditions.
Investigate how avalanches occur and how they can be controlled
This article explores the process of making and testing hypotheses.
Can you deduce which Olympic athletics events are represented by the graphs?
Match the cumulative frequency curves with their corresponding box plots.
Which countries have the most naturally athletic populations?
With access to weather station data, what interesting questions can you investigate?
A geographical survey: answer the tiny questionnaire and then analyse all the collected responses...
Displaying one-variable and two-variable data can be straightforward; what about three or more?
Where do people fly to from London? What is good and bad about these representations?
Is it the fastest swimmer, the fastest runner or the fastest cyclist who wins the Olympic Triathlon?
How well can you estimate 10 seconds? Investigate with our timing tool.
Are you at risk of being a victim of crime? How does your perception of that risk compare with the facts and figures?
How risky is your journey to school?
Can you make sense of the charts and diagrams that are created and used by sports competitors, trainers and statisticians?
How can we find out answers to questions like this if people often lie?
Nine cross country runners compete in a team competition in which there are three matches. If you were a judge how would you decide who would win?
Use your skill and judgement to match the sets of random data.
Can you coach your rowing eight to win?
This pilot collection of resources is designed to introduce key statistical ideas and help students to deepen their understanding.
Can you make sense of information about trees in order to maximise the profits of a forestry company?
Does weight confer an advantage to shot putters?
Simple models which help us to investigate how epidemics grow and die out.
Baker, Cooper, Jones and Smith are four people whose occupations are teacher, welder, mechanic and programmer, but not necessarily in that order. What is each person’s occupation?
Engage in a little mathematical detective work to see if you can spot the fakes.
Choose any three by three square of dates on a calendar page...