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# Year 4 and 5 Mixed Age Area and Volume Step 6 Resource Pack

## Step 6: Year 4 and 5 Mixed Age Area and Volume Step 6

Year 4 and 5 Mixed Age Area and Volume Step 6 Resource Pack includes a teaching PowerPoint and differentiated varied fluency and reasoning and problem solving resources for this step which covers Year 5 Compare Volume for Spring Block 2.

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### What's included in the Pack?

This Year 4 and 5 Mixed Age Area and Volume Step 6 pack includes:

• Year 4 and 5 Mixed Age Area and Volume Step 6 Teaching PowerPoint with examples.
• Year 5 Compare Volume Varied Fluency with answers.
• Year 5 Compare Volume Reasoning and Problem Solving with answers.

#### National Curriculum Objectives

Differentiation For Year 5 Compare Volume:

Varied Fluency
Developing Questions to support learning to compare volume, using cubes and cuboids with volumes up to 10cm³. Shapes formed from 1cm³ cubes.
Expected Questions to support learning to compare volume, using more complex shapes with volumes up to 20cm³. Shapes formed from 1cm³ cubes.
Greater Depth Questions to support learning to compare volume, using very complex shapes with volumes up to 30cm³. Shapes formed from 1cm³ cubes.

Reasoning and Problem Solving
Questions 1, 4 and 7 (Reasoning)
Developing Find and explain a possible volume (up to 10cm³) of a 3D shape when given a side view of the shape. Side views are all single-layer simple shapes.
Expected Find and explain a possible volume (up to 20cm³) of a 3D shape when given a side view of the shape. Side views are all two-layered, more complex shapes.
Greater Depth Find and explain 3 possible volumes (up to 30cm³) of a 3D shape when given a side view of the shape. Side views are all three-layered, complex shapes.

Questions 2, 5 and 8 (Problem Solving)
Developing Find which of two children has the shape with the largest or smallest volume (up to 10cm³). One child’s shape is drawn; the other combines 2 shapes with volumes given numerically. Simple single layered shapes are used.
Expected Find which of two children has the shape with the largest or smallest volume (up to 20cm³). One child’s shape is drawn; the other combines 2 shapes with volumes given numerically. More complex single-layered shapes are used.
Greater Depth Find which of two children has the shape with the largest or smallest volume (up to 30cm³). One child’s shape is drawn; the other combines 3 shapes with volumes given numerically. Complex multi-layered shapes are used.

Questions 3, 6 and 9 (Reasoning)
Developing Explain whether it is possible for a shape with a given base shape to have a larger or smaller volume than another shape (shown). Simple single-layered shapes with volumes up to 10cm³ are used.
Expected Explain whether it is possible for a shape with a given base shape to have a larger or smaller volume than another shape (shown). More complex single-layered shapes with volumes up to 20cm³ are used.
Greater Depth Explain whether it is possible for a shape with a given base shape and a certain maximum height to have a larger or smaller volume than another shape (shown). Very complex multi-layered shapes with volumes up to 20cm³ are used.

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