You can get a very good insight into mathematical ideas, concepts and patterns by playing some of the games presented on this page. Whether it's a strategy game or our popular Tran Towers and Tran Tunnels we hope you have fun learning mathematics.
The classic Pelmanism or pairs game requiring you to match equivalent ex
The Transum version of the Top Trumps game played online with the properties of polygons.
An adventure game requiring you to answer questions and solve puzzles as you move through the tunnels.
The traditional pairs or pelmanism game adapted to test knowledge of rotational symmetry.
Find the pairs of numbers that add up to 21.
Find the pairs of numbers that multiply together to give a product of 240
Find the matching pairs of diagrams and formulae for basic geometrical shapes.
A fun game requiring you to find numbers which add up to the target number as quickly as possible.
A game of buying and selling property with maths questions thrown in for good measure.
Shoot the numbers but don't shoot any square numbers.
An online board game for two players involving prime and square numbers and making choices.
The traditional pairs or pelmanism game adapted to test knowledge of Venn diagrams.
This a game for one or two players. The winner is the first to line up four numbers with a common factor.
Merge two tiles into one tile to make a double. What is the largest double you can make?
Use the catapult to fire the cats onto the shelves according to the number sequence instructions.
A lively numeracy game requiring you to align three numbers to create the given target sum or product.
This is a game for two players. You should know how to find the mean, median and range of a set of numbers.
The traditional pairs or pelmanism game adapted to test knowledge of indices.
A one or two player game. The objective is to grab all the multiples of the chosen times table faster than the other player.
Race across the screen to match the times tables question with the answer.
A race between 12 snails. Which snail is most likely to win? This is the students' version of the race simulation.
A game, a puzzle and a challenge involving counters being placed at the corners of a square on a grid.
A game against the clock to find the numbers which add up to the target number.
A version of the Play Your Cards Right TV show. Calculate the probabilities of cards being higher or lower.
The digital version of the popular fizz buzz game. Press the buzzers if they are factors of the counter.
Great tests of skill and speed. The online activities include classics such as the Tower of Hanoi and Water Jars.
Use the arrow keys to collect all the multiples in order while avoiding the Conga Virus!
The mathematical version of the classic hangman game. Guess the letters that are contained in the words.
An online, interactive version of the popular number placing puzzle.
A strategy game. Play against the computer to select three numbers that add up to 15.
Test your timing skills by clicking on the monkeys so that they jump off the cliff at just the right time to land in the boat.
Nim is a mathematical game of strategy in which two players take turns removing objects from groups of objects. Whoever takes the last object wins.
Strategy games that requires some mental arithmetic or some logic.
An adventure game requiring students to solve puzzles as they move through the old mansion.
Find the best quantities to make the watermelon grow.
An interactive online activity requiring logical thinking and a certain amount of luck to place the digits on the correct side of the inequality sign.
If the last card put down equals the previous card put down to the nearest whole number then all players race to shout SNAP!
The Transum version of the traditional sliding tile puzzle.
Find where the mines are hidden without stepping on one.
There are plenty more ideas for enjoying your study of mathematics to be found on our Fun Maths page.
Play some of the games above with a friend and keep scores on this printable game score sheet.
Do you have any comments? It is always useful to receive feedback and helps make this free resource even more useful for those learning Mathematics anywhere in the world. Click here to enter your comments.