Multiplication Strategies 3rd Grade - Multiplication Facts Practice 3rd grade

Multiplying Facts 0 – 12 Printable

Upgrade your kid’s multiplication skills by exercising with our fun multiplication strategies 3rd grade. These multiplication facts practice 3rd grade will make your kids more confident and successful with other math concepts like division, multi digit multiplication and equivalent fractions.

Learning multiplication facts to the point of quick recall should be a goal for every kid. In this vain, our multiplying facts 0 – 12 printable have been specially and chronologically created to ease kid’s understanding of multiplication tables 0 – 12.

In reality, after constant engagement in this multiplication skill builders’ exercises, your kids will soon recognize patterns that will later on make it easier to multiply even bigger numbers. As a matter of fact, these multiplication facts and strategies are essential to many math topics beyond third grade math.

What are the simplest ways for kid’s easy mastering multiplication facts?

Available in our multiplication strategies 3rd grade are simplest ways for kid’s easy mastering multiplication facts.

As we’ll see, each multiplication fact, i.e. 0 – 12 has its unique exercise, formed in a fun and enticing way that will make kids enjoy all the way while solving.

First of all, understanding the communicative property of multiplication is very essential for easy mastering multiplication facts. That is to say, kids should bear in mind that the product of 2 x 6 is exactly the same as that of 6 x 2.

Secondly, a mastery of the following basic multiplication tricks will also captivate their interest in solving extra multiplication sentences.

Super fun multiplication tricks for kids

Apart from counting equal groups, arrays and performing repeated addition strategies, you’ll equally find here super fun multiplication tricks for kids;

Multiply by 0: Anything multiplied by zero is zero (0). E. g. 6 x 0 = 0

Multiply by 1: Any number multiplied by 1 is that number itself. E. g. 7 x 1 = 7

Multiply by 2: Multiplying by 2 means you double the other factor. E.g. 2 x 5 (double of 5 is 10) = 10

Multiply by 3: Multiply the given number by 2, and then add the result to that same number.

Multiply by 4: Multiplying the other factor by 2, two times.

Multiply by 5: Multiply by 10, and then divide by 2. (Any number multiplied by 5 ends with 5 or 0)

Multiply by 6: Multiply the other factor by 3. Do this exercise twice, and then add the two results.

Multiply by 7: Multiply the given number by 6, and then add the result to that same number

Multiply by 8: Multiply the other factor by 4. Do this exercise twice, and then add the two results.

Multiply by 9: Multiply the other factor by 10, then subtract that same factor from the gotten result.

Multiply by 10: Simply add a 0 to the other factor. E.g. 2 x 10 = 20; 4 x 10 = 40

Multiply by 11: Multiplying any number by 11 means writing that number twice. E.g. 6 x 11 = 66

Multiply by 12: Multiply the other factor by 10 and by 2, and then add the two results.

The above broken and digestible constituents of multiplication will encourage kids to forever avoid the frustrations that frequently accompany the practice of learning multiplication.

In fact, a proper mastery of all strategies in our multiplication facts practice, will surprise you to realise that within a short time, your kids no longer rely so heavily on those strategies, but are simply using reasoning strategies to mentally provide answers in less than no time.

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