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

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    Learning about time is a monumental step for first graders. It’s not just about watching the clock hands move but comprehending the concept of time. At Brighterly, we believe in making this journey fun, engaging, and memorable for every young learner. Let’s dive into the basics of time suitable for first graders.

    Understanding the Clock

    A clock, whether digital or analog, is the primary tool for telling time. Every first-grade student must be introduced to both types of clocks to grasp the fundamentals.

    • Analog Clocks: These clocks have hour and minute hands. The numbers 1 through 12 are written around the clock, representing hours. Each number is equivalent to 5 minutes when referring to the minute hand. So, if the minute hand points at 4, it means 20 minutes past the hour.

    • Digital Clocks: They display time with numbers. A 03:15 display means it’s 3 hours and 15 minutes, or simply 3:15 in the afternoon or morning.

    Hours and Minutes – What’s the Difference?

    Hours and minutes are like the ABCs of time for 1st graders. Just like we have 26 alphabets and 10 digits, there are 24 hours in a day and 60 minutes in an hour.

    • Hours: These are the bigger chunks of time. When the sun is out, it’s daytime, and when it’s dark, it’s nighttime. A day has 24 hours, with 12 hours typically reserved for daytime and the other 12 for nighttime.

    • Minutes: Think of minutes as the building blocks of hours. Like how many blocks do you need to build a tower? To make an hour, you need 60 minutes!

    A.M. and P.M. – The Day’s Two Halves

    Now, this is a fascinating concept! The day is split into two main parts: A.M. (before midday) and P.M. (after midday). It’s like splitting a delicious pie into two equal halves.

    • A.M.: Stands for “Ante Meridiem.” This is the time from midnight to just before noon. So when kids wake up for school, it’s usually A.M.!

    • P.M.: Stands for “Post Meridiem.” This starts right from noon and goes on till midnight. So, when kids are done with school and are playing in the evening, it’s P.M. time!

    Fun Activities to Learn Time

    At Brighterly, we love making math fun! Here are some awesome activities to help 1st graders learn about time:

    • Time Bingo: Create bingo cards with different times and play! Shout out a time, and kids can mark it if they have it.
    • Clock Craft: Get crafty by making paper plate clocks. Attach movable hands using a split pin, and let kids set the time you call out.

    In conclusion, learning time in 1st grade can be fun, engaging, and truly enlightening with the right resources and activities. Dive into the world of time at Brighterly and make every second count! 🕰️

    Basic Time Practice Test

    Get ready for math lessons with Brighterly! At Brighterly, we understand the pivotal role that grasping the concept of time plays in a child's academic journey. Our test is designed not just to assess, but to reinforce and enhance the understanding of time.

    1 / 15

    Which time shows when we eat breakfast in the morning?

    2 / 15

    How many minutes are there in one hour?

    3 / 15

    What does the short hand on the clock show?

    4 / 15

    What time of day is it when the sun is setting?

    5 / 15

    If the long hand on the clock points to the 6, what minute is it?

    6 / 15

    When the clock shows 2:30, what does the "2" represent?

    7 / 15

    How many hours are there between 9:00 A.M. and 2:00 P.M.?

    8 / 15

    Which time is halfway between 3:00 P.M. and 5:00 P.M.?

    9 / 15

    If it's 8:00 A.M. now, what time will it be in 2 hours?

    10 / 15

    Which of the following is NOT an hour on the clock?

    11 / 15

    If it's 4:45 P.M., what minute will it be in 15 minutes?

    12 / 15

    What does A.M. stand for?

    13 / 15

    Which time is an hour after 3:15 P.M.?

    14 / 15

    If you go to bed at 8:00 P.M., which of the following times is in the morning?

    15 / 15

    At which time do we usually eat lunch?

    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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