The five times table is one of the easier times tables to learn - and learn it you must for KS3 Maths. One trick that might help you is to multiply the numbers by 10 and then halve them. For example 7 x 5. If you multiply 7 x 10, you get 70. Half of 70 is 35. Therefore 7 x 5 must equal 35 - simple, isn't it?

Five is quite a common number. The Olympic symbol has five rings. Basketball is played with teams of five players. We haves five senses: smell, touch, sight, hearing and taste. There are five elements in Chinese philosophy: water, wood, fire, metal and earth. There are five vowels in the English alphabet: a, e, i, o and u. And the lowest value note is a £5 note.

This may be one of the easiest times tables but don't rush through the questions. A moment of carelessness may lead you to click on the wrong answer by mistake. As with all tests, read the questions properly and choose your answers carefully.

1.

What is 8 x 5

36

42

40

38

There are 40 spaces on a Monopoly game board

2.

What is 2 x 5

10

25

20

15

To multiply a number by 2 just double it

3.

What is 10 x 5

50

40

60

20

To multiply any number by 10, simply put a zero on its end

4.

What is 5 x 5

26

25

20

24

5 is the square root of 25

5.

What is 3 x 5

15

18

35

25

A rugby union team has 15 players

6.

What is 9 x 5

40

45

25

35

To solve this question you could first multiply 5 x 10 and then subtract 5

7.

What is 6 x 5

33

35

30

25

4 months - April, June, September and November - have 30 days

8.

What is 4 x 5

24

30

16

20

Another name for the number 20 is a 'score'

9.

What is 7 x 5

55

35

45

25

Remember, to multiply any number by 5, first times it by 10 and then halve your answer

10.

What is 1 x 5

246

247

5

245

Any number multiplied by one remains unchanged