**Perimeter and area is all about measuring the size** of shapes. This is the last section of our 11-plus Maths quizzes on perimeter and area so the questions are that little bit more difficult.

In your Maths lessons, you will be concentrating on working with flat shapes to find perimeters and areas. Objects in real-life also have perimeters and areas too. Think of a cricket pitch. It has a specific length and width - and therefore you would be able to work out both perimeter and area.

On your travels this week, see how many objects you can spot where the perimeter could be found quite easily. For some objects, you'd only need a ruler.

These are the hardest of our quizzes on perimeter and area. If you play all three sections and get all the questions right, you're an expert!

1.

Which one of the given statements is correct?

The length of the perimeter of a polygon is found by multiplying the length of one of its sides by the number of sides

If you double the radius of a circle, the circumference quadruples

The perimeter of a circle is called the circumscribe

If you double the radius of a circle, the area quadruples

See the previous quizzes on perimeter and area

2.

Which one of the given statements is correct?

The area of a triangle = base × height

A cuboid has twelve faces

A heptagon has six sides

If you double the radius of a circle, the circumference doubles

See the previous quizzes on perimeter and area

3.

Which one of the given statements is correct?

The length of the perimeter of a regular polygon is found by multiplying the lengths of its sides with each other

The length of the perimeter of a regular polygon is found by multiplying the length of one of its sides by the number of sides

A 2-D shape has a volume

The length of the perimeter of a rectangle = length + width

A 3-D shape has volume

4.

Which one of the given statements is correct?

The shortest side of a right angled triangle is called the hypotenuse

The perimeter of a circle is called the circumference

π = ^{23}⁄_{7}

The area of a rectangle = length + width

The hypotenuse is the longest side

5.

Which one of the given statements is correct?

There are 100,000 mm^{2} in 1 m^{2}

There are 1,000,000 cm^{2} in 1 m^{2}

The area of a triangle = ^{1}⁄_{2} × base × height

To change from square centimetres to square millimetres, you have to divide the square centimetres by 100

If you didn't get this correct, write it down and remember it!

6.

Which one of the given statements is correct?

A cuboid has six faces

A cube has 14 edges

The circle is the only 2D shape that has a curved perimeter

A quadrilateral has at least five sides

A quadrilateral has only four sides

7.

Which one of the given statements is correct?

There are 1,000 mm^{2} in 1 m

A hexagon has five sides

A 2-D shape doesn't have a volume

If you increase the perimeter of a 2-D shape, the area decreases

A hexagon has six sides

8.

Which one of the given statements is correct?

To change from square centimetres to square millimetres, you have to multiply the square centimetres by 1,000

To change from square centimetres to square millimetres, you have to multiply the square centimetres by 100

To change from square centimetres to square millimetres, you have to multiply the square centimetres by 10,000

To change from square centimetres to square millimetres, you have to multiply the square centimetres by 10

It's important to know how to convert measurements - you could lose valuable points in exams and tests if you don't

9.

Which one of the given statements is correct?

The length of the perimeter of a rectangle = twice the length + twice the width

A rectangle has three edges

The area of a rectangle = ^{1}⁄_{2} × base × height

The fewer sides that a shape has the smaller its area

A triangle has three edges

10.

Which one of the given statements is correct?

To change from square millimetres to square metres, divide the square millimetres by 10,000

There are 1,000,000 mm^{2} in 1 m^{2}

To change from square metres to square millimetres, divide the square metres by 1,000,000

There are 10,000 mm^{2} in 1 m^{2}

Make sure you always read the question and answers carefully first before choosing

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Hey there, quiz champ! 🌟 You've already tackled today's free questions. Ready for more?

🔓 Unlock UNLIMITED Quizzes and challenge yourself every day. But that's not all...

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Don't miss out! Join us now and keep the fun rolling. 🎉