Match the cumulative frequency curves with their corresponding box plots.

How well can you estimate 10 seconds? Investigate with our timing tool.

With access to weather station data, what interesting questions can you investigate?

Is it the fastest swimmer, the fastest runner or the fastest cyclist who wins the Olympic Triathlon?

Here's a very elementary code that requires young children to read a table, and look for similarities and differences.

Looking at the 2012 Olympic Medal table, can you see how the data is organised? Could the results be presented differently to give another nation the top place?

This problem explores the range of events in a sports day and which ones are the most popular and attract the most entries.

This activity is based on data in the book 'If the World Were a Village'. How will you represent your chosen data for maximum effect?

Take a look at these data collected by children in 1986 as part of the Domesday Project. What do they tell you? What do you think about the way they are presented?

Have a look at this data from the RSPB 2011 Birdwatch. What can you say about the data?

Class 5 were looking at the first letter of each of their names. They created different charts to show this information. Can you work out which member of the class was away on that day?

Can you deduce which Olympic athletics events are represented by the graphs?

Which countries have the most naturally athletic populations?

What statements can you make about the car that passes the school gates at 11am on Monday? How will you come up with statements and test your ideas?

What can you say about the child who will be first on the playground tomorrow morning at breaktime in your school?

This problem offers you two ways to test reactions - use them to investigate your ideas about speeds of reaction.

Decide which charts and graphs represent the number of goals two football teams scored in fifteen matches.

Are you at risk of being a victim of crime? How does your perception of that risk compare with the facts and figures?

Statistics problems at primary level that may require resilience.

Statistics problems at primary level that require careful consideration.

Statistics problems for primary learners to work on with others.

Statistics problems for inquiring primary learners.

Guess the Houses game for an adult and child. Can you work out which house your partner has chosen by asking good questions?

Build a mini eco-system, and collect and interpret data on how well the plants grow under different conditions.

Simple models which help us to investigate how epidemics grow and die out.

Can you make sense of the charts and diagrams that are created and used by sports competitors, trainers and statisticians?

Can you make sense of the charts and diagrams that are created and used by sports competitors, trainers and statisticians?

Investigate how avalanches occur and how they can be controlled

Engage in a little mathematical detective work to see if you can spot the fakes.

This task depends on learners sharing reasoning, listening to opinions, reflecting and pulling ideas together.

This article explores the process of making and testing hypotheses.

Can you make a set of random data which will fool the computer?

This activity asks you to collect information about the birds you see in the garden. Are there patterns in the data or do the birds seem to visit randomly?

These red, yellow and blue spinners were each spun 45 times in total. Can you work out which numbers are on each spinner?

Use your skill and judgement to match the sets of random data.

This article for teachers looks at some suggestions taken from the NRICH website that offer a broad view of data and ask some more probing questions about it.

This article for teachers describes an activity which encourages meaningful data collection, display and interpretation.

A manager of a forestry company has to decide which trees to plant. What strategy for planting and felling would you recommend to the manager in order to maximise the profit?

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?

Square numbers can be represented on the seven-clock (representing these numbers modulo 7). This works like the days of the week.

Choose any three by three square of dates on a calendar page...