# P7 Literacy and Numeracy Revision

As we have discussed, you will be completing an online Literacy test and a Numeracy test in Term 4. It is completely up to you whether you revise for these tests. If you wish to, please use the links of the Blog to access websites to practise the topics and concepts you have been taught.

Mental Maths and Problem Solving

Numeracy Revision

Here is a list of the maths and numeracy topics you have learnt since Primary 5.

1. Mental maths
2. Rounding
3. Square numbers – square numbers, square roots and triangular numbers
4. Multiples, factors and primes
5. Number patterns & sequences
6. Place value – writing large numbers
7. Fractions  – equivalent, ordering, fraction of a number
8. Decimals – addition, subtraction, multiplication, division
9. Percentages – out of 100 (%), equivalent fraction and decimal
10. Negative numbers
11. Money – pence, pound, four operations, word problems, credit and debit, currency
12. Problem solving strategies
13. The four operations: addition, subtraction, multiplication, division
14. Algebra – 4x + 5, using letters to represent a value
15. BIDMAS
16. Measure: length, weight, area, volume
17. Time – timetables, 12 and 24 hr clock, journeys
18. Angles – acute (0-89°), right (90°), obtuse (91-179°), straight line (180°), reflex (181-359°), full turn/circle (360°), triangles (180°),
19. Symmetry – lines of symmetry
20. 2D shape – names, properties, edges, vertices,  internal angles
21. 3D shape – names, properties, edges, vertices, faces,  nets
22. Handling data – questionnaires, bar graphs, line graphs, pie charts, range, median, mode, mean, tally charts, surveys
23. Probability – impossible 0%, unlikely 25%, even chance 50%, likely 75%, certain 100%.

Hit the Button

Maths Dictionary

Shape

3D Shape

Square Numbers and Square Roots

Literacy Revision

Here is a list of possible literacy concepts you might be asked about and websites you could use to practise these:

Types of Sentences

A simple sentence consists of one clause that has a subject and a verb. A simple sentence puts across one idea. The owl hooted.

Compound sentences contain two or more pieces of information and the pieces are linked by a connectives. The owl hooted then flew away.

A complex sentence puts across more detailed ideas. It contains one main clause that can make sense on its own and one or more minor clauses that are linked to it. The hungry owl hooted loudly then flew away as it spotted its next meal.