Grade 6 free printable whole numbers worksheets
These Grade 6 free printable whole numbers worksheets can be used to understand the whole numbers, revise class lessons, or improve your kids' math skills. We use whole numbers to count things, like 1, 2, 3, and so on. They are also called natural numbers or counting numbers. Whole numbers are essential for kids' everyday life because they help them measure, compare, and order things in the real world.
GRADE 6 MATH TOPICS
- Whole numbers
- Exponents and square roots
- Number theory
- Add & subtract decimals
- Multiply & divide decimals
- Fractions & mixed numbers
- Add & subtract fractions
- Multiply fractions
- Divide fractions
- Operations with integers
- Mixed operations
- Rational numbers
- Problems solving
- Ratio & proportions
- Measuring units
- Money math
- Consumer math
- Telling time
- Coordinate graph
- Algebraic expressions
- One step equations
- Solving and graphing inequalities
- Two-step equations
- 2D Geometry
- Symmetry & transformation
- 3D Shapes
- Geometry measurement
- Data and Graphs
Whole numbers Grade 6 questions and answers
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Samples of 6th Grade whole numbers worksheets pdf
Whole numbers skills for Grade 6
Place values in whole numbers
This topic helps you understand how to read and write large numbers using the place value system. The place value system is based on powers of ten, meaning each digit in a number has a different value depending on its position.
For example, in the number 1234, the digit 1 has a value of 1000 (or 103), the digit 2 has a value of 200 (or 102), the digit 3 has a value of 30 (or 101), and the digit 4 has a value of 4 (or 100).
The worksheets on this topic will help you practice identifying the place value of each digit in a number, writing numbers in standard form (using digits), expanded form (using powers of ten), and word form (using words).
Convert written numbers to digits
This topic helps you practice writing numbers in standard form when given their word form.
For example, if you are given the word "three hundred forty-five,” you should write it as 345.
The worksheets on this topic will help you practice writing numbers up to one million using words to digits.
Convert digit numbers to words
This topic helps you practice writing numbers in words when given their standard form.
For example, if you are given the number 6789, you should write it as "six thousand seven hundred eighty-nine.”
The worksheets on this topic will help you practice writing numbers up to one million using digits to words.
Spell word names for numbers up to one million
This topic helps you practice spelling the word names for numbers correctly.
For example, if you are given the number 456789, you should spell it as "four hundred fifty-six thousand seven hundred eighty-nine.”
The worksheets on this topic will help you practice spelling word names for numbers up to one million.
Roman numerals are based on seven symbols: I (1), V (5), X (10), L (50), C (100), D (500), and M (1000). You can write any number using these symbols by following some rules, such as adding or subtracting the values of the symbols depending on their order.
For example, IV means 4 (5 - 1), VI means 6 (5 + 1), IX means 9 (10 - 1), XI means 11 (10 + 1), and so on.
The worksheets on this topic will help you practice reading and writing Roman numerals up to one thousand.
Add and subtract whole numbers
We can practice adding and subtracting whole numbers using different methods, such as the standard algorithm, mental math, or estimation.
If we want to add 345 + 678 using the standard algorithm, we would align the digits by their place values, add the ones column (5 + 8 = 13), write the ones digit (3), and carry the tens digit (1) to the next column, add the tens column (4 + 7 + 1 = 12), write the tens digit (2) and carry the hundreds digit (1) to the next column, add the hundreds column (3 + 6 + 1 = 10), and write the hundreds digit (0).
The final answer is 1023.
The worksheets on this topic will help you practice adding and subtracting whole numbers up to six digits.
Add and subtract whole numbers word problems
What about applying addition and subtraction skills to solve real-world problems involving whole numbers? Don’t you find it interesting? Okay, let’s go!
Let’s suppose that we have a problem like "A school has 456 students and plans to enroll 123 more students next year. How many students will the school have next year?"
We agree that to find the solution, we need to add 456 + 123.
So the answer is: “The school will enroll 579 students the next year.”