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Transum.orgThis web site contains over a thousand free mathematical activities for teachers and pupils. Click here to go to the main page which links to all of the resources available. Please contact us if you have any suggestions or questions. 
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Comment recorded on the 24 May 'Starter of the Day' page by Ruth Seward, Hagley Park Sports College: "Find the starters wonderful; students enjoy them and often want to use the idea generated by the starter in other parts of the lesson. Keep up the good work" Comment recorded on the 9 October 'Starter of the Day' page by Mr Jones, Wales: "I think that having a starter of the day helps improve maths in general. My pupils say they love them!!!" 


Numeracy"Numeracy is a proficiency which is developed mainly in Mathematics but also in other subjects. It is more than an ability to do basic arithmetic. It involves developing confidence and competence with numbers and measures. It requires understanding of the number system, a repertoire of mathematical techniques, and an inclination and ability to solve quantitative or spatial problems in a range of contexts. Numeracy also demands understanding of the ways in which data are gathered by counting and measuring, and presented in graphs, diagrams, charts and tables." Secondary National Strategy, Mathematics at key stage 3 

Go MathsLearning and understanding Mathematics, at every level, requires learner engagement. Mathematics is not a spectator sport. Sometimes traditional teaching fails to actively involve students. One way to address the problem is through the use of interactive activities and this web site provides many of those. The Go Maths main page links to more activities designed for students in upper Secondary/High school. 

"Thank you" Calum Griffiths, Newport
"The horizontal line is ten bigger than the vertical line." Georgie Oliver, JMHS
"Sum of the horizontal is 10 more than the sum of the vertical" Shivam,
"1. Sums of both horizontal and vertical are divisible by 3 Mr Tired, 11 Expresso
"Horizontal adds up to 10 more than vertical  at least 2 solutions" Jake Henson, Herne Bay High School
"My Challange is that you have to make the two lines so they both add up to the same prime number." Christopher Vile, ClactononSea
"Arrange the nmbers so that the sum of one line is a square number and the sum of the other is a cube number." Sue Allen, Denbigh High School
"The sum of the vertical line is cubic; the sum of the horizontal is square." S.Allen, Denbigh High School
"Arrange the cards on the white rectangles so that the sum of the vertical line is 10 less than the sum of the horizontal line. " Jemma, Torry Academy, Aberdeen
"Vertical and Horizontal lines both Prime Numbers" Rory, The Grange
"Both vertical and Horizontal are multiples of 3" Matt and/or Chetan, The Grange
"The vertical line is 6/7 of the horizontal line" Megan , The Grange
"Both multiples of 4" James & Chetan, The Grange
"The horizontal answer is 2 more than the vertical number." Viv, Canada
"Arrange the cards on the white spaces so that the sum of numbers on the horizontal line is 9 more than the sum of the numbers on the vertical." Rachel Park, British Int''l School Jakarta
"The sum of both the horizontal and vertical lines are different prime numbers." Kye, Hull Trinity House School
"Arrange the cards so that the horizontal line is 6 more than the vertical" Sabine, Cambridge
"Make the vertical total be 4/5 of the horizontal total" Jack Lawton, Crompton House
"Arrange the numbers in the white rectangles so that the vertical line is a prime number and the horizontal line is a square number." Mike Foreman, Wickford
"Arrange the numbers so that the sum of both the horizontal and vertical lines are prime numbers." Oliver Woollard, Hook
"Arrange the numbers so that the product of the horizontal line is equal to the product of the vertical line." Oliver Woollard, Hook
"Arrange the numbers so that the product of the vertical line is equal to the sum of the horizontal line." Oliver Woollard , Hook
"Arrange the numbers on the white rectangles so that the total of the numbers in the horizontal line is 3 times more than the total of the numbers in the vertical line.The are both multiples of 3." Rochelle, 13, Torry, Aberdeen
"The product of the sum of the 2 numbers is 168" Abdul Hakim (year 8), Sir Frank Markham Com. Sch Milton Keynes
"Arrange the numbers so that the 3 digit number vertically and the 4 digit number horizontally when added together give the largest possible total" Mark Kelly Alex Kershaw Jacob Seeley, The Manchester Grammar School
"It's a brilliant website which enables you too learn Maths at the same time as teach it, I also like the idea of on things like Leap yer, and Christmas you create questions associated with it! Many thanks." Randomer, Cambridge Unversity Grammar Student
"Arrange cards so that each of the horizontal and the vertical lines are 12 seperately." Alison Fraser and Emilia De Geer, Stronsay
"The product of the horizontal line is 5 times the product of the vertical line." Michael Phillips, Congleton
"Position the numbers so that the horizontal product is equal to the vertical product." Chris Hayward, Woodchurch High School
"Arrange the cards on the white rectangles so that the vertical cards sum equal a prime number while the horizontal cards sum equal a composite number; such that the composite number is one more than the prime number." Andrew Smith, Joliet, Illi
"Vertical row is 8 less than the horizontal row" Andrew Smith, Joliet, Il
"The horizontal number is a square number and the vertical number is divisible by 5" Dianna, New Zealand
"The vertical line multiplied by the center number equals the horizontal line." Christopher, Michigan
"Arrange the cards on the white rectangles so that the product of the numbers in the column equals the product of the numbers in the row." Brock, Georgia, US
"Arrange the cards so that the sum of the horizontal cards is double the sum of the vertical. " 5K Genius Group 2009, Bangkok Patana School
"Make the vertical a cubed number Hannah, Telford
"Arrange the numbers so that the totals of both row and column are prime numbers." Glenroy, Hackney, London
"Make it so the horizontal is four more than the vertical." 8th Grade Class , Waverly Jr High Kansas, USA
"Thought that this was an excellent task to get the students thinking about numbers" J Hitchcox, jhitchcox@bham.sch.co.uk
"The horizontal sum mustbe 11 more than the verticle line. In the horizontal line there must be a 4. " Luca, Lewisham in London
"The square root of the vertical line is a factor of the horizontal line." Mary Joselin, Laurence Jackson School year 7
"Arrange the cards so that the product of the sums of each row, when divided by 2, equals 84" Year 9 set 1 Maths, Retford Oaks High School
" To find your answer you must subtract the number that is in both the horozontal and the vertical collums from the sum of both collums your answer should be the sixth number in the fibonacci sequence." Vince, Burnley
"Arrange the yellow cards so that the product of the numbers in the vertical line is the same as the products of the numbers in the horizontal line." Juliet Edworthy, UEL
"Arrange the cards on the white rectangles so that the sum of the vertical is a third of the sum of the horizontals." Myra, UEL
"Find a solution to make the vertical line 50% less than the horizontal line." Fatemah, London
"Wow, this was pretty hard for my students!! Jamal Malik, India
"Complete the challenge where the vertical line is one less than double the horizontal line." Alfred, PEI
"Arrange the cards on the white rectangles so that the sum of the vertical line multiplied by the sum of the horizontal line gives the lowest possible answer." Tim Cox, Manchester
"Arrange the numbers on the white rectangles so that the sum of the horizontal and the sum of the vertical make a triangular numbers." Marouf & Connor (7A/M1), Hathershaw College Of Technology And Sport
"Both the horizontal and vertical lines are triangular numbers." 8S2b, CWLC
"Make the horizontal 10 more than the vertical." Hannah Marsh, Kings School
"Try work this one out 8 diffrence bewteen both line." Mark Gardner, Tauntons
"The numbers in the vertical line , when added is one less than the horizontal ." Bharvi,
"Arrange the cards on the white rectangles so that the sum of the three numbers in the vertical line and the sum of the four numbers in the horisontal line are both prime numbers." Johan Cornelissen, Pretoria
"Arrange the rectangles so that the product of the horizontal line is 40 times bigger than the sum of the vertical line." 11N Kelsey And Jack, Coln House School
"Sum the horizontal line then square the answer.The answer will be the same of the product of the vertical line minus one." Cristina Gatti, Milan
"Vertical has to be 10 less than horizotally." Jack D, Stewie W And Gillian L, Blantyre Scotland
"Arrange the cards on the white rectangles so that the vertical is 9 less than the horizontal." 8 AT, Danum School,Doncaster
"Thank you for some fun puzzles. Perhaps you could try different shapes or different cards next. How about using cards with only odd numbers on them, for example, and see what happpens?" Mr B, Cotmanhay Junior School
"The sum of the horizontal line must be a prime number and the sum of the vertical line must be a triangular number." Leanne & Leah, DESC  Dubai
"The sum of the digits in the vertical and horizontal lines are both prime." Richard Man, Truro
"Arrange the numbersd so that both sums are multiples of 3." Angela, Wirral
"To find the highest possible no. in the horizontal and the lowest possible in the verticle." Jake, Conor And Harry, Lothingland Middle School
"Arrange the cards so that the sum of the horizontal line is three times the sum of the vertical line." Matthew Tiller, Hammersmith & West London College
"Can you set the cards out so that the horizontal is 5 more than the vertical?" Dan, Masterton, Fife
"Arrange the numbers cards so that the product of the sums of the vertical and horizontal lines is a triangular number." Kings Farm Maths Club, Gravesend
"Arrange the numbers so that the sum of the vertical line equals a prime number and the sum of the horizontal line equals a square number." Samuel Prouse, Margaret Beaufort Middle School
"The sum of the three numbers in the vertical line and the sum of the four numbers in the horizontal line are multiples of 4." Study +, St Cuthberts
"The horizontal line has to equal an even number and the vertical line has to equal half of the horizontal line as an odd number." Chelsea Ford, Sheffield
"Arrange the cards so that the sum of the horizontal line is a square number and is 3x the sum of the vertical line." Adam Blance, The Land Of Popcorn
"Arrange the cards on the white rectangles so that Naz, England
"Arrange the cards on the white rectangles so that RAJIV BHATIA, DELHI, INDIA
"Arrange the numbers so the total of both collums equal 27." Zoheb Iqbal, Westfield Middle School
"Arrange the cards on the white rectangles so that 9X1, Mill Chase Community School
"Brilliant! Nowt like a good challenge to start the day! :O)." Mark Stott, Oldham
"Arrange the numbers in the white rectangles so that both sums are prime numbers." Aunt Sally, Pemdas
"The product of the vertical digits is equal to the product of the horizontal digits." Richard Man, Cornwall
"The sum of the vertical line has to be a Triangular number and the sum of the horizontal line must be a Prime number." Year 5 Top Group!, Oundle Middle
"Arrange the digits so that both sums are triangle numbers." Terry, York
"The product of the vertical numbers is equal to the product of the horizontal." Richard Man, Cornwall
"Arrange the cards into the white rectangles so that the sums of the vertical and horizontal lines are both prime numbers." Harris Cobb,
"Arrange the numbers so that the rows and columns both add up to multiples of 5." Xingchen, Singapore
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. 