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# Practice - Counting and Number Recognition - 07

Hop aboard the Mega Maths Express! Let's kick things into gear with a fun-filled journey exploring the world of counting and number recognition. Whether you're a whizz with numbers or just beginning to learn, this quiz is designed for children in KS1. Sharpen your pencils, power up your brains and get ready for an adventure of numbers and counting that will make you fall in love with maths. Remember, the journey is more important than the destination; enjoy the ride!
Question 1
What comes straight after 2?
1
2
3
4
The number that comes after 2 is 3. This is part of a familiar number sequence that goes: 1, 2, 3...
Question 2
What is 11 plus 4?
12
13
14
15
If you add 11 and 4 you get 15. So, 11 plus 4 equals 15.
Question 3
What is the number 12 when you take away 3?
10
9
8
9
When you subtract 3 from 12, you get 9. This is because 12 minus 3 equals 9.
Question 4
What is the smallest number you can create using the digits 1, 3 and 2?
123
321
213
132
The smallest number using digits 1, 3 and 2 is 123.
Question 5
Which of the following numbers is the largest?
10
20
30
40
Out of 10, 20, 30, and 40, the largest number is 40.
Question 6
What is the biggest number you can make with the digits 5, 7 and 0?
507
570
700
750
The largest number that you can make using the digits 5, 7, and 0 is 750.
Question 7
What is the double of 4?
8
6
7
10
Doubling is when you add the same number to itself. So when you double 4 (or add it to itself), you get 8.
Question 8
You have 2 pence in one hand and 3 pence in the other hand, how much money do you have in total?
3 pence
2 pence
5 pence
6 pence
2 pence + 3 pence equals 5 pence. So you have 5 pence in total.
Question 9
You have 5 apples and you eat 1, how many apples do you have left?
5
4
6
3
If you have 5 apples and you eat 1 then you subtract 1 from 5. So 5 - 1 equals 4. Therefore, you have 4 apples left.
Question 10
What is the half of 10?
2
5
3
7
Half of 10 is 5, because if you divide 10 into 2 equal parts, each part would have 5.
Author:  Graeme Haw