We are searching data for your request:

**Forums and discussions:**

**Manuals and reference books:**

**Data from registers:**

**Wait the end of the search in all databases.**

Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.

Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.

**The seven table** It is one of the ones that brings more complications to children. It's because mental math starts to get harder and harder. It is not the same to calculate sums of two in two numbers than of seven in seven, right?

With this seven table trick,** your children will memorize the table in a more fun way**. Although more than a trick, this time it is an arithmetic game. You want to try?

1. To get started, you must** draw a 'cat'**, that symbol that is now so familiar to us thanks to the fact that it is used to mention hashtag. Yes, it is this:

2. Well, once you have your drawing, we will start by circling two spaces in **where will two twin numbers go**. Yes, yes ... you heard right: there is **two pairs of twin numbers**. We surround them. The first pair of twin numbers is a number to the left of the cell to the right and a number to the left of the next cell, the second column to the left.

3. **The second set of twins** is: the first number to the left of the last cell in this second row, and the other number to the left of the next cell, the one in the bottom left row. You better see it with this drawing:

4. Now we have to **place the numbers from one to nine**. We start with the cell on the far left from top to bottom. These numbers are placed on the right. They are the units:

5. Now we will place** the tens numbers**, to the left of the numbers we just wrote down. But this time we start from the left, from the cell above, and we go to the right. We start by placing the zero, and when we get to 2, we see that it matches the first pair of twins. That means the next 'little brother' will also be a two. Look:

6. And we continue with number three, four ... oh, another set of twins! Well, we put the four again and we continue with the five, and the six. We already have it! Because seven times 10, which is what we lack, is very simple. All numbers multiplied by 10 is that same number with a zero behind it. In this case it would be 70. **Here you have the complete table**: 7x1 would be 7, 7x2, 14, 7x3 would be 21, 7x4 would be 28 ... Go on, go on ...

You can read more articles similar to **Trick with the multiplication table of seven for children**, in the On-site Learning category.