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 10 x 5

50

40

60

20

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

2.

What is 6 x 5

33

35

30

25

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

3.

What is 2 x 5

10

25

20

15

To multiply a number by 2 just double it

4.

What is 4 x 5

24

30

16

20

Another name for the number 20 is a 'score'

5.

What is 8 x 5

36

42

40

38

There are 40 spaces on a Monopoly game board

6.

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

7.

What is 3 x 5

15

18

35

25

A rugby union team has 15 players

8.

What is 9 x 5

40

45

25

35

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

9.

What is 1 x 5

246

247

5

245

Any number multiplied by one remains unchanged

10.

What is 5 x 5

26

25

20

24

5 is the square root of 25