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

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    Division. Just hearing the word might conjure up images of perplexing numbers, mysterious remainders, and perhaps a hint of anxiety. But what if we told you that division can be an exciting adventure, especially for the little explorers in the 1st grade? Welcome to Brighterly’s guide to Basic Division for 1st Graders!

    Understanding Division: Sharing Equally

    At its core, division is all about sharing. Imagine you have 10 delicious cookies and you want to share them with 2 of your best friends. How many cookies does each one get? That’s where division comes in!

    • If we were to visualize this, imagine:
      • 10 cookies laid out on a plate
      • 2 eager friends waiting for their share

    By distributing the cookies equally among the friends, each would get 5 cookies. This is what we mean by 10 divided by 2 is equal to 5!

    From Real-Life to Numbers

    Everyday life is filled with scenarios that require division. Be it dividing candies, sharing toys, or splitting pencils, kids use division without even realizing it.

    For example:

    • Scenario: You have 12 pencils and you want to place them in boxes, with each box containing 3 pencils.
    • Division Question: How many boxes do you need?

    Can you figure it out? Yes, you’re right! You would need 4 boxes. So, 12 divided by 3 equals 4. See, math can be a real-life adventure!

    Making Division Interactive and Fun!

    The key to mastering division in the 1st grade is practice, but who said practice can’t be fun? At Brighterly, we believe in making learning an enjoyable journey.

    Here are some interactive ways to practice division:

    • Division Storytelling: Make up a story involving sharing and ask your child how items would be divided.
    • Use Toys: Divide toys among toy characters and ask how many each character would get.
    • Drawing and Coloring: Draw a certain number of items and color them in groups to understand division visually.

    Basic Division Practice Test

    Get ready for math lessons with Brighterly! As we journey together into the fundamentals of sharing and distributing equally, this medium-level test ensures a comprehensive grasp of the concept. Designed to be both engaging and challenging, it promises to make math not just a subject, but an exhilarating adventure.

    1 / 15

    There are 15 beads to make necklaces. If each necklace needs 5 beads, how many necklaces can you make?

    2 / 15

    You have 6 pieces of chalk. If you use 2 pieces for each drawing, how many drawings can you make?


    3 / 15

    You collected 21 seashells at the beach. If you divide them into sets of 3, how many sets will you have?

    4 / 15

    There are 8 fish in a pond. If they swim in pairs, how many pairs are there?

    5 / 15

    You have 11 balloons. You give them equally to 2 friends. How many balloons does each friend get?

    6 / 15

    There are 12 cookies and you want to share them among 4 friends, including yourself. How many cookies does each one get?

    7 / 15

    You bought 20 stickers. If you put 5 stickers on each page, how many pages will have stickers?


    8 / 15

    There are 18 marbles and you want to split them into groups of 3. How many groups can you make?

    9 / 15

    You have 14 pencils. If you divide them into groups of 2, how many groups will you get?

    10 / 15

    16 chocolates are shared equally among 4 kids. How many chocolates does each kid get?

    11 / 15

    There are 9 flowers. If you put them in vases with 3 flowers in each vase, how many vases will you need?

    12 / 15

    You have 15 toys. You give them equally to 3 children. How many toys does each child get?

    13 / 15

    There are 12 birds sitting on a wire. If they sit in groups of 3, how many groups will there be?


    14 / 15

    You have 10 apples. You want to put them in baskets with 2 apples in each basket. How many baskets will you have?

    15 / 15

    If you have 8 candies and you share them equally between 2 friends, how many candies does each friend get?

    Your score is


    Poor Level
    Weak math proficiency can lead to academic struggles, limited college, and career options, and diminished self-confidence.
    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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