# Year 5 Homework

Posted on Wednesday 22 April 2020 by Miss Wilson

Y6 Maths – LO: solving problems

1)3 Zids and 4 Zods
2) The 5 possible ways of making 140 are:
28 Zids
21 Zids and 5 Zods
14 Zids and 10 Zods
7 Zids and 15 Zods
20 Zods

Y5 Maths

## 21 April 2020: Home learning update

Posted on Tuesday 21 April 2020 by Mr Wain

Hi everyone!

Here are the photos for today’s learning – for some reason they didn’t show up on the original post; apologies.

Y5 Maths – LO: area of rectangles
Building on from yesterday’s work on perimeter, today we are going to be finding the area of rectangles.
How do we find the area?
Recap: To find the area of a shape, we need to multiply the length by the width
eg:
8cm x 2cm = 16cm
However, with area, we are looking at the number of squares that cover the whole shape.
Like this:
As we can see, there are 16 squares.
Therefore, when writing down what the area is, we say: 16cm squared.
We write it this like: 16cm²
1)
How many rectangles can you draw with an area of 30cm² ?
2)
3)
4)
Good luck! Remember to email me if you have any questions.
Y5&6 Writing – LO: ENPs

Building from our ENPs at a sentence level yesterday, your task today is to write a paragraph describing the setting you are currently in.
Before you start, have a look at this picture below.
This is a picture of a place called Kotor. It’s in Montenegro.

Below is a setting description for Kotor which contains ENPs.
Tips:
-Use my example to help you with your work, too. Can you magpie any bits you like from mine and make them relevant to your setting? I’m sure if there are some clouds in the sky today you could alter this one.

R2s:
-Different sentence starters (light and fluffy, several buildings…, casting shadows etc)

ENPs
-Relative clauses (, which is substantial in the area,)

Ambitious vocabulary (colossal, embellished…)
Please feel free to email over your setting descriptions when you have finished them. Equally, if you need any extra help, please do not hesitate to email me!
Best of luck and keep up the good work – you’re smashing it!

## 21 April 2020: Home learning

Posted on Tuesday 21 April 2020 by Miss Wilson

Happy Tuesday, everyone!

Check out the latest edition of the most prestigious awards of 2020 (Y6 Hall of Home Learning Fame) to see if you’ve made the cut!

Y6 Maths  – LO: solving puzzles

Today’s maths is a problem solving task that uses times table facts and mental addition.

Challenge
How many different solutions can you find?

Y5 Maths – LO: area of rectangles
Building on from yesterday’s work on perimeter, today we are going to be finding the area of rectangles.
How do we find the area?
Recap: To find the area of a shape, we need to multiply the length by the width
eg:
8cm x 2cm = 16cm
However, with area, we are looking at the number of squares that cover the whole shape.
Like this:
As we can see, there are 16 squares.
Therefore, when writing down what the area is, we say: 16cm squared.
We write it this like: 16cm²

1)
How many rectangles can you draw with an area of 30cm² ?
2)
3)
4)
Challenge:
Good luck! Remember to email me if you have any questions.

Today’s learning is all about retrieval.

R2s:

• Identify the key words in the question
• Read the text at least once so you understand
• Scan the text

1) Look at paragraph 1. (1 mark)
What two things have been waking Mary recently?

2) According to the text, the previous day had been long and tiring. Why?
Give three reasons. (3 marks)

3) At the end of paragraph 2, Mary mentions two people that she might usually ring for advice. However, she is unable to ring either person. Complete the table below.

 Person Reason they are unavailable Her best friend, Belinda In Kent on a business trip.

4) Look at the third paragraph which begins: As she awoke…
What scratched Mary’s cheek? (1 mark)

5) According to the text, after she hit her head, Mary looked for a landmark in the darkness. She then crouched over and began to move. Is the statement below true or false? Explain your answer. (1 mark)

Mary moved further back into the cave.

6) As she moved, what did Mary choose to do to stay in control and not panic?
Tell me her strategy and one specific example from the text. (2 marks)

7) What injuries did Mary collect on her journey along the cave? (1 mark)

8) Look at the first paragraph of page 2. In the text, it says there was no escape to the left of the cave entrance. Why? Give two reasons. (2 marks)

9) Why were Mary’s hopes dashed? (Tick one) (1 mark)

a) The roof had collapsed and blocked the way.
b) She was exhausted and could not carry on.
c) She did not know which tunnel to choose to escape from the cave.
d) She could see no way out.

10) Look towards the end of the text. When Mary poked her head out into the abyss, she… (1 mark)
a. wondered how high up she was;
b. tried to think of a new plan to get home;
c. thought about which of the many choices for escape she would pick;
d. once more thought about her small number of possible option;

Y5&6 Writing – LO: ENPs

Building from our ENPs at a sentence level yesterday, your task today is to write a paragraph describing the setting you are currently in.
Before you start, have a look at this picture below.
This is a picture of a place called Kotor. It’s in Montenegro.

Below is a setting description for Kotor which contains ENPs.
Tips:
-Use my example to help you with your work, too. Can you magpie any bits you like from mine and make them relevant to your setting? I’m sure if there are some clouds in the sky today you could alter this one.

R2s:
-Different sentence starters (light and fluffy, several buildings…, casting shadows etc)

ENPs
-Relative clauses (, which is substantial in the area,)

Ambitious vocabulary (colossal, embellished…)
Please feel free to email over your setting descriptions when you have finished them. Equally, if you need any extra help, please do not hesitate to email me!
Best of luck and keep up the good work – you’re smashing it!

Posted on Tuesday 21 April 2020 by Miss Wilson

Y5 Maths

## 20 April 2020: Home learning

Posted on Monday 20 April 2020 by Miss Wilson

Welcome back, everyone!

A word from Miss Wilson…

Morning, guys! Hope you all had a great “break” and you’re keeping happy and healthy in this month-long-Sunday we’re currently experiencing. It’s been amazing hearing from you all and seeing what you’ve been getting up to! I’ve been enjoying the sun, PE with Joe Wicks and catching up with family and friends over video chat, doing a few quizzes! Email me ([email protected]) to let me know what you’ve been doing – pictures, too, would be awesome!

A word from Mr Wain…

Happy Monday, everyone! I hope you have all had a fantastic Easter ‘break’ and have managed to get up to lots of fun things! I hope you are all doing well and please feel free to email me sharing some of the things that you’ve been up to during our break!
I’ve been extremely thankful for the lovely weather we’ve had – I’ve been in the garden a lot: reading, listening to music and kicking my football about!
Just a reminder that my email is: [email protected]
Please use it to email me with any questions you have about any of our learning or just to share what you have been up to!
Keep happy and healthy,
Mr Wain

Y6 Maths – LO: four operations

Click here for today’s questions. Write the answers in your home learning book. If you’ve forgotten some of the ideas, your CGP books might help. Remember, you can email me if you’re still unsure.

Challenge
Choose one of the problems and write your own similar question. Send me a photo of it for me to have a go!

Y5 Maths – LO: calculate perimeter

Today’s learning is all about the perimeter of shapes. The perimeter of a shape is the length of the outside of the whole shape eg: a square where each side is 2cm – the perimeter would be 8cm.
Try your best and if you have any questions, please email me and I will be happy to help!
1)
2)
3)
How many different regular shapes can you make with a perimeter of 24cm?
4)
How many different irregular shapes can you make with a perimeter of 13cm?
Challenge
Using the squares in your book, draw a picture of your choice and calculate the perimeter of it.
Y5/Y6 Writing – LO: ENPs

Today’s task involves writing some expanded noun phrases (ENPs) to describe things in and around your home.
Let’s recap what an ENP is.
Step 1: Have a look around. What nouns (a person, place or thing) can you see?
eg: table

Step 2: Make the noun into a noun phrase. We can do this by adding a determiner such as the.
eg: the table

*Note that we don’t always want our noun phrase to start with the – this can get boring!* Here are some alternative determiners: five tables, lots of tables, this table, his table

Step 3: Make our noun phrase into an expanded noun phrase. We can do this in three different ways:
b) add a preposition: the table below the mirror
c) add both: the rustic table below the mirror
Your task is to write 10 ENPs about nouns in and around your house. Next, write them in complete sentences like the one below.
Around twenty years old now, the rustic table sat, looking tired, below the bright mirror.
Challenge
Play around with the ENPs you have written – write them in a different way. Which way sounds better?
eg: The rustic table, around twenty years old now, looking tired, sat below the bright mirror… could become…Sitting below the bright mirror, there was a rustic table, around twenty years old now, looking tired.

Please, by all means, email me if you have any questions or if you would like to share the learning you have done!

This week’s reading centres around a text called The Cave. Your learning today is a mix of retrieval and inference.

First, you should read the text. Then, your first task is to draw and label a picture of Mary. You have done this before in your reading lessons at school. If you’re feeling arty, you could draw an actual picture of Mary or you could draw an outline (like a Gingerbread person). Around the outside of your person, you should label it with things from the text. This could be facts (eg her toenails are painted) or it could be inferences you’ve made about her personality (eg I think she’s brave because…).

Your second task is to imagine you are Mary when she realises that she is in a cave (towards the end of page 1). Your task is to draw what she can see around her – remember this isn’t an art lesson. Once you’ve drawn everything, use evidence from the text to label your picture. For example, you could label the floor as ‘highly uneven, but largely flat’.

For a challenge, you could write either a short setting description, or a short character description (or both!). Whichever challenge you choose, remember to use evidence from the text and send me a photo of it if you like! You might even star in #HoHLF!

## Easter home learning

Posted on Monday 06 April 2020 by Mr Catherall

As it’s the Easter holidays, we’re taking a break from the daily home learning tasks. Instead, here are a range of activities that you might like to try over the two weeks. The tasks are creative and are designed to allow children the opportunity to enjoy some different learning, perhaps alongside family members. A few key points…

• The list will be the same across year groups, meaning if you’ve more than one child, they might work on it together in some way.
• Some of the tasks can take a bit longer, like a mini-project, and others match Creative homework tasks.
• You can encourage your child to do some or all of the activities – they’re all optional.
• During this time, you can still email your child’s class teacher about the home learning, although they may not respond as quickly as they have been doing.

Art Attack

Andy Goldsworthy is a British artist who creates art using things he can find in nature. The artwork shown here was created using different leaf types and creating a pattern. He creates his art outside as he likes the fact that it’s temporary and won’t be around for long!

Create your own piece of art using different materials you can find around your home or in the garden. You could even create some ‘rubbish art’ using only items that have been used and would be thrown away or recycled.

Take some photographs and send them to your teachers.

Hunted

Create your own treasure hunt with cryptic clues for your family members to complete. Make the clues as tricky as you can. What could be the prize for the winning hunter? Maybe, this could tie in with a family Easter egg hunt.

Secret Message

Using a spoon, mix water and lemon juice. Dip a cotton bud into the mixture and write a message onto the white paper. Wait for the juice to dry so your message becomes completely invisible. When you are ready to read your secret message or show it to someone else, heat the paper by holding it close to a light bulb – be careful: maybe ask an adult to do this part. As the mixture heats up, your message should reappear so people can read it again.

Alternatively, the same result can be achieved by writing the message on white paper with a white candle or crayon. Then, paint over the message using coloured paint to reveal the writing.

For a challenge, come up with your own way of making invisible ink and try it out on your family.

‘Board’ Silly

Design and create your own board game for you and your family to play – perhaps play some existing board games first to research ideas.

There are a few key things to think about:

• What will your theme be?
• Will there be any ‘snakes’ or ‘ladders’ style elements?
• Do you need to make a dice using a cube net?
• Will there be any extra challenges or forfeits if you land on certain numbers?

Reading is a great way to relax and learn about the world around us; also, reading regularly can help us to stay happy and healthy. This challenge is all about making reading even more fun. We’d love to know how many places you can read in. Try to read in a different place each day. Take photos or draw a picture of you doing it, if you can.

• in a den that you’ve made
• up a tree
• under the bed/table
• to the dog/cat
• looking in a mirror

Stay safe and send your class teacher some pictures.

Come Dine/Bake with Me

Have your very own family ‘Come Dine With Me’ experience. Each family member could cook a meal or a course and then you must score each other out of ten. Similarly, each family member could bake something and you could all have a tasting after where you give points (like on Great British Bake Off). You don’t have to work on your own – you could help an adult.

Who will win?

Den Building

Who doesn’t love making a den? Either in your house, or in your garden, spend time building a den and enjoy some time relaxing in it – if there’s more than one of you, you could make it a competition. Use whatever materials you can find and see how creative you can get.

You could also read in it and combine this challenge with the ‘Extreme Reading’ one.

Get Ya Body Movin’

Staying physically active plays a crucial role in keeping us happy and healthy; it boosts our mental and emotional health, too. This task has three options – all of which are designed to get people moving during the holidays. You could include your family as well.

Option A: Create your own ‘Ninja Warrior’ style challenges in the garden or your house. Try to include a range of activities that include jumping, balancing, stretching, climbing and, if you’re feeling brave, water. The adults in your family will love a water challenge.

Option B: Create your own Joe Wicks style workout video. You could do it with your family or film yourself and send it to your friends. You might like to check out Joe Wicks’ YouTube channel for inspiration.

Option C: Choose your favourite song and create your own ‘Wake Up Shake Up’ (WUSU) dance routine. Again, you could lead this for your family to join in or film yourself and send it to friends or other family members. This’ll be a great way to get everyone dancing.

## 03 April 2020: Home learning – answers

Posted on Saturday 04 April 2020 by Mr Wain

Y5 Maths:

1. 6/8 or 3/4
6/6 or 1 whole
10/3 or 3 and 1/3
2. 7/8
5/8
9/10
3. 7/12
5/9
9/15 or 3/5

Challenge:
Amir ate 8/12
Whitney ate 3/12

You could have simplified each amount to:

Amir ate 2/3
Whitney ate 1/4

Y6 Maths:

## 03 April 2020: Home learning

Posted on Friday 03 April 2020 by Mr Wain

Y5 Maths:

3.

Y6 Maths:

Across
3. feat
6. rehabilitation
7. metres
Down
1. dribbling
2. volunteers
3. fortunately
4. practising
5. mirrored

Y5 and Y6 writing:

tion or sion?
ambition
infection
competition
persuasion
exaggeration
interruption
suggestion
profession

Today’s learning…

Challenge:

Y6 maths LO: dividing fractions

Challenge:

Year 5 and 6 reading: LO: retrieval

Today’s task is to read back through the FirstNews newspaper from Wednesday and retrieve information to fill in the boxes below. You will need to find:

• page number
• section
• what the story is about

for eight different articles

Year 5 and 6 writing – LO: describe and ask questions

1. Re-read this letter from Odd. It is the most recent letter we have received and we have read it in class.

Your task is to write a reply to Odd and describe how the past two weeks have been learning from home and what is going on in the world right now.

Finally, within your letter, you must ask Odd three questions about Vikings that you want to find out.

Challenge:

Google your questions and see if you can find out the answer – let me know if you find out anything interesting!

## 02 April 2020: Home learning – maths guidance

Posted on Thursday 02 April 2020 by Mr Wain

Hi everyone!

Here is some guidance for today’s maths lesson – comparing fractions.

When comparing fractions with different denominators (the number on the bottom), you first need to make them the same – this is called finding the common denominator.

Let’s look at this example:

Compare 7/8 with 3/4

8 and 4 are our denominators – they are different. We need to make them the same.

8 is going to be our common denominator because we cant divide 7 into a whole number.

In order to make our fraction of 3/4 have a denominator of 8, we need to multiply the 4 (current denominator) by 2.

3/4 becomes 3/8

However, we must remember, whatever we do to the bottom, we do to the top.

3/4 becomes 6/8.

Now we can compare our fractions: 7/8 and 6/8

Which is bigger? Well 7/8 is bigger than 6/8 because it is a larger fraction.

Remember, 6/8 is the same as 3/4 – it is just written in a different way for the purpose of comparing.

So, we can say: 7/8 is bigger than 3/4 by 1/8.

How about if we are comparing 2/3 and 3/4.

Well, 3 doesn’t go into 4, so our common denominator will have to be a number that is a multiple of both 3 and 4.

12!

Let’s make our fractions have a common denominator of 12.

2/3 becomes 8/12 (multiplied the bottom by 4 so we multiply the top by 4)

3/4 becomes 9/12 (multiplied the bottom by 3 so we multiply the top by 3)

Which is bigger?

3/4 is bigger than 2/3 by 1/12!

I hope this helps.

## 02 April 2020: Home learning

Posted on Thursday 02 April 2020 by Mr Wain

Morning, everyone!

I hope that you are all keeping safe and well.

Y5

Y6

Year 5 Maths – LO: compare fractions

2. Use common denominators to compare 1/3 and 2/5

*EXAMPLE 2/5 and 2/3 become…

6/15 and 10/15

2/3 is bigger by 4/15*

3.

Challenge:

Year 6 Maths – LO: multiply fractions

Challenge:

Year 5 and 6 Reading: LO: retrieval