Basic Division Practice Test for 1st Grade – [Easy]

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    Welcome to Brighterly’s definitive guide to basic division for 1st graders! For many, the world of division may seem daunting, but at Brighterly, we’re here to break it down (quite literally) and make it as easy as pie.

    What is Division?

    At its core, division is simply the process of splitting something into equal parts. Picture this: you have a delightful chocolate bar, and you want to share it with your friend. If you both want an equal piece, how do you split it? That’s where division comes in! It’s essentially the opposite of multiplication. If you’ve already mastered addition and subtraction, then you’re ready to tackle this next math challenge.

    Steps to Divide Successfully in 1st Grade

    1. Understand the Concept: Before diving into numbers, ensure your child grasps the basic idea. Use real-life scenarios, like sharing toys or candies, to make it relatable.
    2. Know Your Vocabulary:
      • Dividend: The number you want to divide.
      • Divisor: The number by which you’re dividing the dividend.
      • Quotient: The result of the division.
    3. Use Visual Aids: Tools like Brighterly’s interactive division tools can make learning division fun and interactive.

    Common Division Scenarios in 1st Grade

    1st graders typically start with basic division, where the results are whole numbers without remainders. Some common examples include:

    • Dividing by 1: Any number divided by 1 remains the same. E.g., 8 ÷ 1 = 8.
    • Dividing by 2: This is essentially halving a number. E.g., 6 ÷ 2 = 3.
    • Dividing numbers up to 10: These are the foundational divisions your child will initially encounter.

    Basic Division Practice Test

    Get ready for math lessons with Brighterly! Designed to reinforce foundational division concepts in a fun and engaging manner, this test will provide students with the opportunity to showcase their division prowess.

    1 / 15

    Jack shares 10 stickers with 2 of his friends. How many stickers does each friend get?

    2 / 15

    If 4 marbles are divided among 2 kids, how many marbles will each child get?

    3 / 15

    Mia has 6 dolls and shares them equally with her sister. How many dolls does each one get?

    4 / 15

    There are 5 storybooks and they are shared between 5 kids. How many storybooks will each kid read?

    5 / 15

    8 cupcakes are divided among 4 children. How many cupcakes will each child get?

    6 / 15

    John has 7 candies and wants to give 1 candy to each of his friends. How many friends can he give candy to?

    7 / 15

    There are 10 balloons. If they are divided between 2 kids, how many balloons does each kid get?

     

    8 / 15

    Lucy has 8 pencils. She gives half of them to her friend. How many pencils did she give to her friend?

    9 / 15

    If 6 chocolates are divided between 3 kids, how many chocolates will each kid have?

    10 / 15

    Alex shares his 4 toy cars with his twin. How many toy cars does each one get?

    11 / 15

    A basket has 9 strawberries. If it's split between 3 children, how many strawberries will each child have?

    12 / 15

    Daisy divides 10 cookies equally among 5 of her friends. How many cookies does each friend get?

    13 / 15

    There are 6 toys and 3 kids want to play with them. How many toys will each kid get?

     

    14 / 15

    Emma has 4 apples and wants to share them equally with her friend. How many apples will each of them have?

     

    15 / 15

    How many candies will each friend get if you divide 8 candies among 2 friends?

    Your score is

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    Poor Level
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    Mediocre Level
    Weak math proficiency can lead to academic struggles, limited college, and career options, and diminished self-confidence.
    Needs Improvement
    Start practicing math regularly to avoid your child`s math scores dropping to C or even D.
    High Potential
    It's important to continue building math proficiency to make sure your child outperforms peers at school.

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