Arithmetika has all the maths practice tools you need to catch up and get ahead

Arithmetika supports mathematics education

In the old days it was called rote learning and it was boring. Now 'practice makes perfect' is back in fashion because computers can make each exercise look quite different each time it is started.

There is really no substitute for doing maths exercises over and over again. The first time it is confusing for the students, the second time they begin to remember the rules, the third time it is starting to stick ... and so on. Practice makes perfect.

Arithmetika delivers an ever-changing stream of practice exercises and assessment opportunities on three important areas, currently upper primary and lower secondary (curriculum years 6-10) and further practice at essential skills in years 11 and 12

NAPLAN

Students have to take NAPLAN tests in Years 3, 5, 7 and 9. Arithmetika currently has exercises for years 7 and 9 both calculator and non-calculator

The Australian Curriculum

Arithmetika is generously over supplied with hundreds of practice exercises for each year level 6 to 10, each linked to the prescribed strands and content descriptors. Many for Year 11 and 12 Essential Mathematics too.

Number Skills

Do you need to get quicker at your mental arithmetic? Look no further than here! Adding, subtracting, multiplying and dividing; fractions, percentages and decimals. Dozens of speed tests to improve your proficiency.



Diagnostic testing and adaptive assessment

Arithmetika has recently released its diagnostic testing and adaptive assessment tools. These giive stakeholders a detailed insight into each child's real level of mathematical ability. Some children are way ahead of their school year, many are way behind it. Aritmetika measures their competence at each micro-stage of the curriculum. Read about the new Arithmetika diagnostic tasks. Read about the new Arithmetika adaptive assessment tasks.

Resources

Utilising the web to its limits

Student Card game 'TwentyFour'

Try for yourself the popular student card game 'TwentyFour'. Students are dealt four playing cards and have to use brackets and the four operations on the face values to make a total of 24