An interactive game to be played on your own or with friends. Imagine you are having a party. Each person takes it in turns to stand behind the chair where they will get the most chocolate.

Work out the fractions to match the cards with the same amount of money.

Can you work out how many apples there are in this fruit bowl if you know what fraction there are?

An environment which simulates working with Cuisenaire rods.

An activity based on the game 'Pelmanism'. Set your own level of challenge and beat your own previous best score.

How can these shapes be cut in half to make two shapes the same shape and size? Can you find more than one way to do it?

Can you find combinations of strips of paper which equal the length of the black strip? If the length of the black is 1, how could you write the sum of the strips?

Can you find ways to make twenty-link chains from these smaller chains? This gives opportunities for different approaches.

Annie cut this numbered cake into 3 pieces with 3 cuts so that the numbers on each piece added to the same total. Where were the cuts and what fraction of the whole cake was each piece?

Use the fraction wall to compare the size of these fractions - you'll be amazed how it helps!

Investigate the successive areas of light blue in these diagrams.

In how many ways can you halve a piece of A4 paper? How do you know they are halves?

An environment which simulates working with Cuisenaire rods.

An activity for teachers to initiate that adds to learners' developing understanding of fractions.

How can you cut a doughnut into 8 equal pieces with only three cuts of a knife?

This article, written by Nicky Goulder and Samantha Lodge, reveals how maths and marimbas can go hand-in-hand! Why not try out some of the musical maths activities in your own classroom?

The large rectangle is divided into a series of smaller quadrilaterals and triangles. Can you untangle what fractional part is represented by each of the shapes?

This problem challenges you to work out what fraction of the whole area of these pictures is taken up by various shapes.

This article, written for primary teachers, links to rich tasks which will help develop the underlying concepts associated with fractions and offers some suggestions for models and images that help. . . .

Who first used fractions? Were they always written in the same way? How did fractions reach us here? These are the sorts of questions which this article will answer for you.

Written for teachers, this article describes four basic approaches children use in understanding fractions as equal parts of a whole.