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Take the Quick Memory Test and See How Your Memory Measures Up
We all know that having a good memory is important for success in life, but do you know how your memory measures up? Take this quick memory test to find out.
What is Memory?
Memory is the ability to store, retain, and recall information. It’s an essential part of learning, problem-solving, and decision-making. Our memories help us remember important facts and events, as well as everyday tasks like where we put our keys or what time we have to be somewhere.
How Can I Test My Memory?
There are a variety of tests you can take to measure your memory. One of the most popular tests is the Digit Span Test. This test requires you to remember a sequence of numbers in order. You’ll be given a series of numbers and asked to repeat them back in the same order. The longer the sequence of numbers, the better your memory is considered to be.
What Should I Do If My Memory Is Poor?
If your results on the Digit Span Test indicate that your memory is poor, don’t worry. There are plenty of ways to improve your memory. For example, you can practice memorization techniques such as visualization or mnemonics. You can also engage in activities that stimulate your brain like puzzles or reading books. Finally, make sure you get enough sleep and exercise regularly – both are important for maintaining a healthy brain.
No matter what your results on this quick memory test are, there are always steps you can take to improve your memory and sharpen your mental skills. So why not give it a try today and see how your memory measures up?
This text was generated using a large language model, and select text has been reviewed and moderated for purposes such as readability.
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Measure Length (cm) Year 2 Length and Height Free Resource Pack
Step 1: measure length (cm) year 2 length and height spring block 5 resources.
Measure Length (cm) Year 2 Length and Height Resource Pack includes a teaching PowerPoint and differentiated varied fluency and reasoning and problem solving resources for Spring Block 5.
What's included in the pack?
This pack includes:
- Measure Length (cm) Year 2 Length and Height Teaching PowerPoint.
- Measure Length (cm) Year 2 Length and Height Varied Fluency with answers.
- Measure Length (cm) Year 2 Length and Height Reasoning and Problem Solving with answers.
National Curriculum Objectives
Mathematics Year 2: (2M2) Choose and use appropriate standard units to estimate and measure length/height in any direction (m/cm); mass (kg/g); temperature (°C); capacity (litres/ml) to the nearest appropriate unit using rulers, scales, thermometers and measuring vessels
Varied Fluency Developing Questions to support measuring length (cm). Measure objects using ruler; always starting at 0; all units shown on ruler. Expected Questions to support measuring length (cm). Measure objects using ruler; not always aligned with 0; all units shown on ruler. Greater Depth Questions to support measuring length (cm). Measure objects using ruler; not aligned with 0; missing increments on ruler.
Reasoning and Problem Solving Questions 1, 4 and 7 (Reasoning) Developing Explain why an object is the odd one out. Measure objects using ruler; always starting at 0; all units shown on the ruler. Expected Explain why an object is the odd one out. Measure objects using ruler; not always starting at 0; all units shown on the ruler. Greater Depth Explain why an object is the odd one out. Measure objects using ruler; not aligned with 0; some increments missing.
Questions 2, 5 and 8 (Problem Solving) Developing Explain which child is correct when measuring an object. Measure objects using ruler; always starting at 0; all units shown on the ruler. Expected Explain which child is correct when measuring an object. Measure objects using ruler; not always starting at 0; all units shown on the ruler. Greater Depth Explain which child is correct when measuring an object. Measure objecs using ruler; not aligned with 0; some increments missing.
Questions 3, 6 and 9 (Reasoning) Developing Find two possible measurements between two lengths. Measurements are smaller than 10cm. Expected Find a range of possibilities between two lengths. Measurements are up to 15cm. Greater Depth Find a range of possibilities between two lengths. Using a clue to limit possibilities.
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Maths year 2 autumn measures.
Teach a selection of units to meet the needs of your class.
Measure lengths in metric units; rulers (suggested as 3 days)
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TAs & Tutors / Home Learning
These materials are for a TA or Tutor to use with a small group of children or one child. They support the learning in class in this unit. Notes are provided for teacher and TA/Tutor.
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Back to Lockdown?
Home Learning packs are not being prepared for this Block of learning.
Measure weights in g and kg (suggested as 3 days)
Measure capacities in litres (suggested as 3 days)
Understand hours, minutes, seconds (suggested as 2 days)
In-depth Investigation: Order, Order! from nrich.maths.org
This unit has no separate Extra Support activities.
If your class or school is having to close for a while, these materials provide a home dimension as well as a clear route map outlining what to teach online, and what to practise at home.
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Tell the time; introduce 5-min intervals (suggested as 4 days)
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Back to London?
Hamilton’s problem-solving investigations are 'low floor, high ceiling' activities that give all children opportunities to develop mastery and mathematical meta-skills. Explore a set for a whole year group.
Extra Support worksheets come with guidance for a teacher or TA working with small groups. They can make a significant difference to children working below ARE. Extra support is linked to individual objectives-based units, but you can also explore a set for a whole year.
Procedural fluency is fundamental to numeracy, and Hamilton's practice worksheets are carefully differentiated for children working toward Age Related Expectations (ARE), at ARE and at greater depth. Practice is linked to individual objectives-based units, but you can also explore sets of worksheets for the whole year.
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Year 2 | Problem Solving With Length Worksheets | Year 2 Measurement Resources
Record the mass of household items.
3. Bake together
You could try following a recipe with your child. Help them weigh the ingredients using digital or balance scales (whatever you have at home). Can they tell you the mass of the ingredients in kilograms and grams?
For baking inspiration, take a look at our free recipes .
4. Try money activities
To help your child get used to the value of coins and notes, let them use money when you are shopping. Be sure to point out prices in the supermarket and to talk about the coins and notes we use.
To get your child used to the value of coins, you could ask them to investigate all the different ways to make £1. Or, if they are collecting coins in a piggy bank, ask them to find the total amount of money they have inside. Help them by sorting coins into smaller groups and then adding those groups together to find the total.
You could also help your child to practise calculating with money by telling them that they have £2 to spend and asking them to work out what they could buy. This shows your child the real-world impact of their maths skills!
Activity: Counting coins
Cut out the coins and practise money skills.
5. Get to grips with time
Your child could use their knowledge of fractions to tell the time on an analogue clock to the hour , at half past , at quarter past , and at quarter to the hour . Encourage them to tell the time at different points during the day, including to the nearest 5 minutes.
It is important your child knows how to compare and record time in terms of seconds, minutes, and hours using vocabulary like o’clock , am/pm , morning , afternoon , noon , and midnight .
Try to talk to your child about how different units of time relate to each other. For example, they should know that there are 60 seconds in a minute and that there are 24 hours in a day . You could ask your child to work out problems such as finding out how many seconds there are in three minutes.
6. Make a clock together
Making a clock with your child will help them get to know the features of an analogue clock – for example, the long hand is the minute hand and the short hand is the hour hand. You could add words to the clock to support your child, such as quarter past , half past , and quarter to .
Your child may well be more keen to practise telling the time using a clock they have made themselves! Take a look at the activity sheet below to find out how to make a paper clock.
Activity: Make your own clock
Tell the time with your hand-made clock.
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