The quickest way to divide any number with precision is by using simple tricks called divisibility rules. Master the art of dividing lengthy numbers in a jiffy with this array of worksheets on divisibility tests for children of grades 4, 5 and 6 comprising a divisibility rules chart for divisors 2-12 and adequate exercises to apply these rules involving single and multiple divisors. Test skills with the revision worksheets.
Divisibility Rules Chart - 2 to 12
Equip children of grades 4, 5 and 6 with this handy chart to familiarize them with the divisibility rules for divisors ranging between 2 and 12. Memorize these rules through practice and divide numbers like a pro.
Divisibility Rule for 2
Figure out if each given number is divisible by 2. Observe the number, if its units place has an even number, either 0, 2, 4, 6 or 8, then label it as 'divisible' and if the number is odd write 'not divisible'.
Divisibility Rule for 3
Specifically dealing with the application of divisibility rule for 3, each worksheet here features 20 dividends. Add-up the digits of each number and divide the sum by 3. If the sum is divisible by 3, then the number is divisible by 3.
Divisibility Rule for 4
Test if the numbers are divisible by 4, by dividing the last 2 digits of the number by 4. Label the number as 'divisible' or 'not divisible' based on the remainder, in this collection of grade 4 divisibility test worksheets.
Divisibility Rule for 5
Is the number divisible by 5? Examine the units place, if the number ends with a 0 or 5 it is divisible by 5, if it has any other number, then 5 is not the factor of the given number.
Divisibility Rule for 6
Instruct children of 5th grade to analyze if the number in the units place is even and the sum of the digits is divisible by 3, to identify the numbers divisible by 6 and label them accordingly.
Divisibility Rule for 7
Bolster skills in testing numbers for divisibility by 7. Double the last digit and subtract it from the rest of the number, if the difference is 7, then the number is divisible by 7.
Divisibility Rule for 8
Get optimum practice with this set of worksheets on divisibility test of 8. Observe the last three digits, if they are divisible by 8, then it is proved that 8 is a factor of the number.
Divisibility Rule for 9
Conclude which of the numbers are divisible by 9. Add up all the digits of the number and divide the sum by 9. If it divides evenly leaving no remainder, then the number is divisible by 9.
Divisibility Rule for 10
This cluster of worksheets deals with the simplest of the divisibility rules. Look for numbers that end in a zero, and conclude that the numbers are divisible by 10.
Divisibility Rule for 11
A shortcut to check for the numbers divisible by 11 is by adding the numbers in even and odd places and subtracting the two sums. If the difference is a multiple of 11, then divisibility by 11 is proved.
Divisibility Rule for 12
An easy way to judge if the given number is divisible by 12 is to check if the number is divisible by the co-prime numbers 3 and 4. Apply the rules and write which of the numbers are divisible by 12.
Divisibility Tests for 2, 4 & 8
Reiterate the divisibility rules of 2, 4 and 8. Circle all the numbers divisible by 2 in Part A, by 4 in Part B and by 8 in Part C. Serves best in assessing knowledge acquired.
Divisibility Tests for 3, 6 & 9
Recall the divisibility rules of 3, 6 and 9 to complete these sixth-grade worksheets. Part A calls for identifying numbers divisible by 3, Part B insists on picking numbers divisible by 6 while Part C focuses on 9.
Divisibility Test | Mixed Review | Yes / No
Check if the numbers are divisible by the three specified divisors. Apply appropriate divisibility rules and respond with a 'Yes' or 'No' to complete this exercise. Reaffirm the concept of divisibility in the process.
Divisibility Tests for 2 to 10 | Mixed Review | Table
Test if the numbers given in the leftmost column of the grid are divisible by any of the divisors 2-10 present in the first row. Apply the divisibility rules to swiftly arrive at the answer and check the correct boxes.